|UFDC Home||myUFDC Home | Help ||
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chaltcihoochee Valley"
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, 32456THURSDAY, JULY 21, 1966
Property Valuation Up $3,625,745
In Port St. Joe For 1966 Tax Rolls
YOU'RE RIGHT .. IT WAS HOT!
Would You Believe This Is Port St. Joe?
The City Commission accepted
the property valuation rolls from
City Tax Assessor and Collector,
Charles Brock Tuesday, after sitt-
ing for one hour as a tax equaliza-
Only one complaint was heard
and it came as a matter of prin-
cipal, rather than the dollar val-
ue involved. Wade Barrier, Jr.,
asked the Board to adjust the
valuation of two lots belonging
to him, located on Monument
Avenue. Barrier said that he had
two lots, valued on the rolls at
$250.00 each, while a lot, direct-
ly across the street, and twice
as large as his was on the rolls
for $450.00. Barrier asked that
his valuation be decreased as a
matter of principal considering
the square footage involved. The
Board reduced his valuation
$75.00 per lot.
Assessor Brock told the Board
that the total taxable property on
the rolls this year amounts to $3,-
625,745.00 more than last year.
Most of this increase is due to ex-
pansion work at the St. Joe Paper
Brock said that the entire pro-
perty rolls have been increased
from $12,555,503 last year to $16,-
115,667 this year. Brock noted that
this increase came about without
any revaluation of property pres-
ently on the rolls.
The City Commission decided a
month ago to tax this coming year
Is Scheduled for
Tuesday, August 2
A special election has been
called for August 2, to elect a cir-
cuit court judge for the First Ap-
pellate District. Gulf County is
one of 37 counties included in the
First District, which has headquar-
ters in Tallahassee.
The candidates will seek the nod
to fill the unexpired term of Judge
Wallace E. Sturgis of Ocala, who
died recently. The term will expire
January 7, 1969. The office carries
a salary of $18,500 a year, with
the possibility of cities and coun-
ties contributing up to a maximum
of $22,000. There are four judges
in the First District.
Qualifying as candidates are
Martin Sack of Jacksonville and
Sam Spector of Tallahassee.
Sack has been the attorney for
the State Road Board since 1965.
He also was attorney for the Jack-
sonville Turnpike Authority. Spec-
tor is assistant attorney general.
Work Finished On
Water Storage Tank
Clerk Charles Brock told the
on the same basis as in the past City Commission Tuesday night
without going into re-valuation un- that Alpine Construction Company
til the county could get through has completed work on the City's
If you think Port St, Joe isn't growing, then take a look at
this picture and then think again. The photo was taken on Reid Ave-
nue sometime in the 1920's and shows a view of the main street of
town from the Railroad Depot looking South. This is the "business
district", and it ends at Third Street. Any resemblence between
the Port St. Joe of then and the Port St. Joe of now is purely
The Port St. Joe Little Theatre
group will present their first per-
formance next Wednesday and
Thursday night in the Port Thea-
The first work by the local thes-
pians will be "The Mouse That
Roared", a two act comedy satire.
The plot of the play concerns a
small country that has derived its
livelihood by exporting wine to the
.U. S. Suddenly their market drops
and they find out that a firm in
California has stolen their formula
and is producing their product at
reduced prices, thus taking away
their market. The small country
decides their best course of action
is to declare war on the United
States, working on the theory that
enemies of the U. S. seem to fare
pretty well on foreign aid and
such. From there the plot thickens
and the laughs increase.
Curtain time will be 8:00 p.m.
Wednesday and Thursday night
with one performance each night.
Tickets are currently on sale at
$1.00 for general admission and
$1.50 for reserved seats.
Wewahitchka Firm Gets
TALLAHASSEE Secretary of
State Tom Adams today announced
the chartering of the Wewa Manu-
facturing Corp. Wewahitchka, Fla.
Authorized stock of 1200 shares of
common at $50.00 per share. Filed
July 11, 1966, dealing in: Manu-
facturing business. Incorporators:
1Adelle Lister, Thomas J. Husband,
Claude E. Lister, Sr., Roy E. Tay-
lor and others filed by: David C.
Gaskin, Attorney at Law, Wewa-
with their re-valuation program.
The City rolls contain $13,625,-
745 in taxable property for the
current tax year compared to $10,-
165,525 last year which amounts
to nearly one third increase.
SJPC Acquires Full
Ownership of Plant
-I OL ,at pULIuu The St. Joe Paper Company has
announced that it has acquired the
H. L. Hunt Oil Company's half in-
S n t terest in the previously jointly-
Sowned Dallas, Texas, container
re s Initial plant.
The plant will be known as the
Dallas Division of the St. Joe Pa-
ext W per Company. Plants are under con-
sideration to enlarge the building
and install a corrugator, the com-
'Port Is Due for A Busy St. Joe also announced three
Week End of Shipping changes in container plant manag-
ement. Paul Boyle, general man-
The Port of Port St. Joe is due ager at Cincinnati, Ohio, has 'been
for a busy week next week, with transferred to Dallas in a similar
three ships due to call here to capacity.
take on cargo, according to the He succeeds James A. Braud who
Tapper Company, local agents. has been named general manager
Today, the motor vessel Nab- of- the Memphis, Tenn., operation.
stain of the North German Lines Roger L. Rebert, Memphis general
will take on a cargo of peanut meal manager, in turn goes to Cincinnati
and kraft linerboard bound for to resume the managership there
Grmiany. he formerly held.
Friday, the Holland-American An addition is being built to the
Lines motor vessel Gaasterdyk will Cincinnati plant to house a new,
load kraft linerboard bound for Langstin 80-inch corrugator, the
Germany. Fillette Green is the second corrugator for the plant.
agent for this shipment. St. Joe's new Atlanta, Ga. plant
Saturday, the motor vessel Ad- has just been started up, and con-
miral Zmajevic of the Yugoslavia struction is under way on the com-
Line, Tapper Company, agents, will pany's 18th domestic container
load kraft linerboard bound for plant near Wilmington, Del., with
Spain. ,nmnlt;ion scheduled for Ilat fill
----- -K ------
Fence Requested for
Dixie Youth Ball Park.
Merrill Sherrill, president of the
Dixie Youth Baseball League, re-
ported to the City Commission
Tuesday night that a district tour-
nament will be held by the League
in Port St. Joe the first of August.
In preparation for the tourna-
ment, Sherrill requested the City
to place a 10 foot chain link fence
in front of the stadium bleachers
to protect fans from foul balls. He
said that in several instances, chil-
dren sitting in the bleachers have
been hit by balls during the sea-
Commissioner Fox moved that
the protective fence be installed.
Commissioner Nedley seconded the
motion, and the Board voted una-
nimously to do the job.
City 'Requested to Employ
'Negro Police Officer
The City Commission was re-
quested, by letter, Tuesday night
to hire a Negro, policeman for the
Port St. Joe Police Department,
by the Colored Ministerial Alli-
ance. The letter was signed by
Rev. Charles P. Price, president of
the association and Rev. L. S.
The letter requested the City
Commission to consider the em-
ployment of a Negro policeman of
responsible character to serve in
the North section of Port St. Joe.
The Commission noted that there
was no vacancy on the Police De-
partment at the present time and
decided to keep the request under
new 300,000 gallon water stora
Brock said that the work h
been inspected by the City's I
gineers, Smith and Gillespie
Jacksonville and approved with t
exception of three minor chang
in the electrical wiring. Bro
said that Alpine officials had
surred him these corrections wou
be made as soon as possible.
Mayor Hannon recommended
the Board that the project be
cepted by the City upon comp
tion of the electrical changes. T
Return to New York
Mrs. Eddie Montgomery and fa
ily of Goshen, New York, return
home last week after spending
days here enjoying the beach
and visiting Mr. and Mrs. Geor
The heat wave which plagued the South- tance, but it took all it could take Saturday and
east last week, made itself known in Port St. Joe threw up its seams and cried out for help.
Saturday evening, when a section of the concrete State Road Department crewmen Lowell Kel-
paving on Fifth Street expanded all it could, ex- ly and H. W. Starling are pictured above giving
pand in the hot weather, and burst open at one the street the needed help by making repairs of
of the expansion joints. As you can see in the the buckled section. The break occurred across
photo above, the road bed was of thick concrete from the Citizens Federal Savings and Loan As-
reinforced with large steel rods. The road had sociation.
withstood hotter weather in its 27 years of exis- -Star photo
Dr. Morley Will Conduct Course for Michigan Chemical
Dr. Richerd Morley, Gulf Coast One of a series of courses de- plant manager.
Junior College president, will co- veloped by Dr. Morley in his exper- A multi-million dollar industry
.m- duct a course on "Principles of ience as an industrial management with home offices in St. Louis,
10 Supervision" for supervisory per- consultant, the supervision course Michigan, Michigan Chemical Cor-
hes sonnel of Michigan Chemical Cor- will begin Thursday, July 21, at 7 portion is nearing its first dec-
rge portion in Port St. Joe, it was p.m., according to Bob Freeman, ade of service in the Port St.
announced this week. Michigan Chemical Corporation Joe area.
Firemen Instructed In How To Fight Fire With Fire In Course
Area fire departments are receiving instruction from the Flor- the purpose and use of a back firing torch. From left to right
ida Forest Service in the techniques of fighting brush and woods are Earl Peak, Stewart Lyles, Alton Hardy with the -Forest Ser-
fires. The course, currently underway, is being conducted for vice, Joe Stevens, Bob Simmons, L. E. Thursday, John Kramer,
two hours each Monday night for four weeks. In the photo above Jimmie Prevatt, Emory Robertson and Ed Haskins.
Forestry Service men: are shown above instructing firemen in -Star photo
MONEY TALKS-Let's keep
it where we can speak with it
once in a while-Trade with
your home town merchants
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 21, 1966
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFFICE Box 308 PHONE 227-3161
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 3, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MOS., $1.75 THREE.MOS., $127.50
FOREIGN: ONE YEAR, $3.75 SIX MOS. $2.25 THREE MOS. $127.50
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed.' The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con-
vinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
A New Star Is Born
The Port St. Joe Little Theatre group will present its
first offering of entertainment Wednesday and Thursday
nights of next week in the Port Theatre auditorium.
Their first production is aptly named "The
Mouse That Roared". In size, this new organization was
not much bigger than a mouse at its inception some two
months ago, but it has caught fire and grown, until in
size and stature, it is indeed "roaring" now.
Probably no new organization has caught fire and
grown in our community with quite the speed and en-
thusiasm as this little theatre group.
But of course, this happens, when interest and en-
thusiasm is put into anything. Coupled with the usual
"that's a good thing, go to it", has been some "join in and
help with the work". Members of the organization have
all joined in together to share the work of getting the
new organization off the ground and producing its first
If initial interest and enthusiasm is any indication,
this little theatre thing will prove to be a very popular
source of relaxation, recreation and creation by our local
Don't expect perfection in their performances. You
won't find it. Do expect a wholehearted attempt by those
involved in the activity to try to bring wholesome recrea-
tion to our community and an exposure to the study and
presentation of some of the better plays written.
Wholesome recreation and atmosphere is at a prem-
ium these days, and this newspaper is always glad to
see something take hold that will build character rather
than tear it to shreds.
We are, admittedly, one of those who will stand in
the sidelines, and come forth with a rousing "that's a good
thing, go to it". And we wish the new little theatre group
all of the luck in the world with its growth and activities.
What Price Kids
There's no price tag on the kids at our house. We
learned long ago that any parent who thinks he can budget
a precise figure for shoes, pants, vacations, doctor bills,
church and school activities and the inevitable unforeseen
expenses is stark, raving mad, or soon will be. How much
food can a teenager consume, for example, in a year?
But Uncle Sam very confidently does set a price tag
,on our kids. $600. That figure was established by the
1939 Internal Revenue Code. That's what the government
allows us for each dependent child, as a deduction on our
Several million young married couples who were not
yet born in 1939 are raising families and paying taxes now
under that antiquated $600 deduction per dependent. And
while we all struggle, Uncle Sam is establishing new de-
pendency "allowances" everywhere you look.
For example: it costs the government $7,000 a year
for each member of its Job Corps. Not $600, mind you,
The cost of maintaining an inmate in a federal prison
is $2,300. Social Security pays up to $186 a month to some
persons. That is to be compared with the $50 per month
deduction we are allowed for each of our kids.
The Aid to Dependent Children program pays more
than $800 a year for the upkeep of an illegitimate child.
Refugees from Castro's Cuba are allowed a minimum of
$1,200 a year by the government with an additional $1,000
a year budgeted for each Cuban child entered in school.
In New York City's Harlem, poverty-war officials
have been shovelling out $190 a month to hundreds of
teenagers requiring only that the payee stay out of trouble
with the police.
In short, when Uncle Sam "adopts" a dependent, that
$600 business goes out the window. Believe it or not, last
year's budget for the Vista program (Volunteers in Ser-
vice of America) reflected an expenditure of more than
$15,000 per trainee. How would you like to have that
much for your college-bound youngster's expenses next
That 27-year-old $600 deduction is preposterous by
any measuring stick. Making it even more ridiculous is
the fact that we have a 42c dollar today as compared
with 1939. Realistically the $600 deduction is only $252.
On Raising $200 Million
How do you raise $200,000,000.00?
That is a large order for anyone, whether it's a politi-
cian trying to buy a slice of utopia for his constituents, a
highway department anxious to build a six-lane highway,
or a global-minded diplomat trying to share our wealth
with an emerging nation.
However, the $200 million we have in mind is for
Presidential electioneering costs. That is what the tab
came to in 1964, and in 1968 you may be sure it will be even
higher. Getting that kind of money every four years isn't
easy, and it isn't giving any secrets away to point out that
political fund-raising has often involved legal blackmail
and extortion of a scandalous nature.
We all know that one of our booming industries is
the political dinner, where swarms of vulnerable people
give command performances gnawing at rubbery chicken
or tough roast beef priced at $100 a plate or more. Every-
one knows how businessmen dealing with government of-
ficials are called upon to buy worthless advertising at fan-
tastic rates in trashy political publications. And we keep
hearing about even more unorthodox methods of fund-
raising by politicians trying to cope with the high cost
After all, not every office-seeker is a Kennedy or
Rockefeller. And at today's prices even Rockefeller's
Chase Manhattan Bank and Kennedy's Merchandise Mart
would be hard put to underwrite the political ambitions
of those whose wealth comes from such enterprises.
That is why we like the proposals recently advanced
by President Johnson which would restore a measure of
sanity to political fund-raising. One of these would en-
courage contributions from small givers by permitting
them to deduct from taxable income the first $100 of their
contributions to candidates. Other recommendations
dealt with public disclosure of campaign financing and
limitations on large contributions, but to our way of think-
ing the key proposal is that which would encourage small
contributors to take a more active part in Presidential
It would give some needed impetus to the democratic
process, if only by reminding Ameircans that the very
rich are not entirely in control.
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
There's no need to ask you if you notice the changes in the
current fashions among the teen agers. It's sort of like a uniform
when a change takes places all of them adopt it.
The latest change harkens back to when I was a kid.
Currently the fad among the kids is to get a pair of dungarees,
rip off the legs just above the knees and wear them anywhere and
everywhere. The legs can't be cut off with scissors and hemmed
up neat. They have to be torn, with the loose threads hanging
down and if the tear is a little ragged that's just so much
Today this torn-off leg fad is called the latest fad. When we
were wearing them as a kid, they were called "convertibles". Mom-
ma took the legs off our winter pants or overalls and "converted"
them to summer wear. Mostly, she would sew up the bottoms of
the cut off legs however which today would have made us a
square peg in the round hole of the teen age society.
Another difference, is that this type of "summer wear" was
worn by those under 13 years of age. When we were a teen ager
the "uniform" was a pair of neat dress trousers, pressed shirt and
a tie. In the winter, you added a sport coat to the "uniform".
Those who dared, in the summer-time, wore their shirt tail hang-
Times do change, don't they.
Or do they?
We saw Jake Mouchette on the street the other day in a
pair of overalls.
We approached Jake, and said, "Jake, who are you trying to
fool with those work clothes on?"
Jake said, "I'm not fooling anybody, I'm going fishing."
He said it not me!"
Paul Harvey, a native, or resident, of Chicago, has had much
to say in the past few days concerning the riots going on in the
"Windy City". Tuesday of this week he apologized to the South
for the thoughts of the North concerning the South trying to bring
order out of chaos in disturbances of past years.
Harvey said, in part, "We now see that these methods are the
only means at hand at stopping lawless rioting and looting". Har-
vey asked for forgiveness for the Northern press against the South
in its apparent reasons causing the riots those of segregation
in schools and public places. He admits (and always has) that the
causes of the rash of disturbances in the past few years have not.
been caused by segregation nor have they been caused by the
responsible Negro citizens of the South or the rest of the nation.
Harvey recognizes, as the South has for years, that the average
Negro is a good, law-abiding citizen who abhors the riots as much
Recently Joe Louis, the famous heavyweight champion, has
spoken the hearts of the Negro majority when, asked why he had
not been "more active in civil rights movement", he replied:
"Some people do it by shooting, some by marching, some by shout-
ing, some by giving away lots of money. I do it my way-behav-
"THE MOUSE THAT ROARED"
Object: Orbit and Rendezvous With Success!
Too Late To Classify
By Russell Ka.
Is the American Consumer being he can, which is what economists
short-changed? Do you find it dif- have asked him to do to help pre-
vent inflation, but he must be able
ficult to compare values because to readily determine which pro-
to readily determine which pro-
of existing labeling and packag- ducts are cheaper.
ing practices? Which is really the Enactment of a strong packag-
best value, the "regular", "small", ing bill will give him a tangible
"medium", "large", or "giant" weapon in the fight against the
size? high cost of living. When the con-
In an effort to require truth in summer knows that a 23 ounce pack-
packaging and labeling the United age of soap for 32c is proportion-
States Senate recently passed a ately shaper than the "giant econ-
"Truth in Packaging Bill" by a omy" size of five pounds and 11
vote of 72-9. ounces for $1.33 his shopping dol-
Now the House of Representa-
tives is considering a companion
bill and Rep. Harley 0. Staggers,
(D-W. Va.) is planning to conduct
Considering the fact that the
American consumer spends about
$80 billion a year on household
products, if honest labeling will
save only pennies in individual
items it can amount to a tidy sum
in the course of a year.
With prices going up and the
dollar value down it is imperative
that consumers on fixed incomes
or with limited incomes get value
received for their shopping dol-
The legislation Congress is work-
ing on is not intended to set the
price of any product or dictate
packaging design. Its sole purpose
is to require manufacturers to
truthfully label the package as
to weight and quantity, in simple
language that the purchaser can
understand and quickly compare
with similar products.
The net contents should be ex-
pressed in ounces unless the pro-
duct is marked in whole units,
such as pounds, pints or quarts.
In other words a producer would
be required to label a package
"53 ounces" rather than three
pounds five ounces. The consumer
could then more easily divide 53
into the selling price to reach a
unit cost and compare with another
The consumer will spend less if
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAFF
lar will give his dollar greater buy-
Where there are no standards
and no intelligent easy means of
comparison almost everybody suf-
fers. The consumer who unwittingly
pays too much for an item he be-
lieves to be a bargain and the ethi-
cal producer who conscienously in-
forms the public about his pro-
A recent survey indicates that
American consumers are spend-
ing nine per cent more than they
need to so if you consider a sav-
ing of nine per cent or even five
per cent on the $80 billion he
spends annually you can see the--
saving that would result.
If you would like to see a strong
packaging and labeling bill become
a reality write your congressman
and urge his support. y
Why You Need A
Safe Deposit Box
Important papers and valuables like those
listed below belong in a fire-proof burglar-
proof safe deposit box, not in a desk or dres-
ser drawer at home.
They should be safe from the threat of fire
safe from burglars who may be tempted
by valuable jewelry, keepsakes and heir-
For a few cents per day, you can have
steel-vault protection for all your valuables
in a Florida First National Bank Safe
Deposit Box. Stop in and reserve yours
Join the big switch to
Florida First National
At PORT ST. JOE
Member: Florida National Group of Banks
Member: Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
-RICH'S IGA AT PORT ST.
JOE, FLORIDA- -
Detergent-with $5.00 order or more-Giant Package
AURORA 2 roll pkg.
STOKELY 14 oz. Bottles
CATSUP 2 btis. 39c
USDA INSPECTED GA. "A" and "B"
FROSTY MORN SPECIALS.
99c VALNE NO. 1
U. S. No. 1 IRISH WITH $5.00 order
POTATOES 10lbs. 29c
BUTTER BEANS ------
BOILING PEANUTS ---------- b. 15c
FRESH SHELLED DAILY
BLACKEYE PEAS __-
3 bags $1.00
FANCY PEACHES ------ lb.
SINGLE RIPE BANANAS
ICE MILK ----_--
' gal. 39c
ORANGE JUICE .--.._ QT. JAR 29c
COOKING OIL ------ QT. BTL. 49c
COFFEE------------ lb. can 59c
IGA ALL FLAVORS
CAKE MIX 3-----------
lb. 77c pkg.59c
COMPARE LIMITED SUPPLY
2b. Dandy Roll 99
SMOKED SAUSAGE 3 Ibs.
COPELAND and FROSTY MORN
HAM (Whole or Half) ---------- lb. 59c
COPELAND ALL MEAT
WIENERS 3 pkgs. C
PLENTY MEAT FRESH
NECK BONE 3 lbs.
HAM HOCKS 3 Ibs.
I I QUALITY IS
WHERE YOU SEE HOme DOUBLE
THIS LABEL m inB GUARANTEED
HORMEL FINEST READY TO EAT $1l
CURE 81 HAM .
LUNCH MEATS 3 pkgs. 77
BOLOGNA, PICKEL and PIMENTO, CORNED BEEF
GA. GRADE "A"
and Canning Supplies
KING SIZE NO DEPOSIT BOTTLE
GRAPE and ORANGE
TABLERITE CHOICE BEEF
CHUCK ROAST lb. 45c
NO. 7 STEAK
lb. 65c BROIL STEAK
ALL MEAT STEW Ib. 65c
GROUND BEEF ------ 3 Ibs. 88c
MAXWELL HOUSE 6 OZ. JAR INSTANT
COFFEE jar 79c
BAMA WITH $5.00 ORDER QT. JAR
REGISTER EVERY DAY FOR
FREE CASH JACKPOT
TO FIRST NAME DRAWN, If Present
Winner Receives $10.00 If Not Present. Balance
-Goes Into Next Week's Jackpot
DRAWING SATURDAY 4:00 P.M.
6 6 oz. cans 59c
HANDY PACK FRENCH FRIED
2-lb bag 29c
WAFFLES ----------- 5-oz. pkg. 10c
FROZEN TURNIPS, COLLARDS or
MUSTARD GREENS __ 2 large bags 49c
SHOP RICH'S IGA WEDNESDAY MORNING FOR EXTRA
",PORK CHOPS _
3 lbs. 1.39
STEAK Ib. 75c
BEEF 3 Ibs. 88c
CHUCK -----3 Ibs. 1.79
BLADE CUT LIMITED SUPPLY
CHUCK ROAST ---- lb. 39c
SAVINGS THESE SPECIALS GOOD WEDNESDAY, JULY 20, 8:00 to 12:30
PEACHES Ib. 10c
PEANUTS Ib. 1Oc
COLAS bottle Sc
Limit 4 with $5.00 Order-303 Can
TOMATOES -- can 10c
Pillsbury-Limit 4 with $5. Order
BISCUITS ------ can 5c
With $5.00 Order
5 Ibs. 39c
These Advertised Prices
July 20, 21, 22 and 23
H r The Only Home Owned and Operated Super Market In Port St.
Joe ~Ir a
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S .. NOT STAMPS
July 29 Is The Last Day of Early
Registration At Gulf Coast College
Gulf Coast Junior College is Eiseman added. working in the community during
heading into its last two weeks of Although returning Gulf Coast the day.
a one-month early registration students may utilize the early regis- n addition to the regular col-
.. ....lti lege courses already scheduled for
plan aimed at improving counsel- traction plan simply by consulting ege courses already scheduled for
ing and advising of students, as a faculty advisor and planning histhe fall semester, college officials
well as eliminating much of the fall classes before reporting to the this week announced that a begin-
congestion of the traditional regis- register's office, new students ning course n electronics will be
tration procedure, it was an- must first take a series of tests offered during the evening hours
nounced this week. that are used only for counseling for the benefit of many veterans
More than 600 students have en- and advising purposes. who have requested it and who
wish to return to college this fall
,rolled for fall classes thus far un- Tests are due to be administered under the recently passed GI Bill.
der the early registration proced- at 8 a.m. in the Student Center on
ure, and Frank Eiseman, dean of Mondays and Tuesdays the remain-
student services, said the number der of July, Eiseman pointed out. In ,e u enllil l
.could go over 800 by July 29, the In addition, tests will be given on Inade S l
last day of early registration. Monday, July 17, and Tuesday, July 'Poor Showig YI
Gulf Coast officials are expect- 18, at 6:30 p.m. in the Student Cen- f R OWi y
ing about 1800 students this fall, ter for the benefit of persons
'Once a prescription'
was written for
That was 29 years ago. And the prescription
number was 1,006. The complex formula was
designed to treat acne and dermatitis.
Today millions use Bonne Bell Ten.O.Sixk
Lotion as a skin cleanser- swear it's the
world's finest- for this is a double-action
antiseptic that heals as it cleanses.
Plenty of Free Parking .
Driva-In Window Service
317 Williams Ave. Ph. 227-3371
Larry A. Wohlford of Hutchinson, Kan.,
Elected Key Club International President
Larry A. Wohlford, 17, a member ganization before his election to
of the Key Club of Hutchinson High the presidency.
School, Hutchinson, Kansas, was Also elected were two vice-pre-
elected President of Key Club In- sidents: D. Colley Joseph of Baton
ternational at the close of the Rouge, Louisiana, and William E.
23rd annual convention of the
organization in Chicago, Illinois,
The young president is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Olan Wohlford,
818 East Seventh Street, Hutchin-
son. He is president of his Key
Club, a past district bulletin editor,
and served as a Trustee of the or-
y Be Cause of
ur Flower Garden
GAINSVILLE If your field a soil sample be taken from the
or flower garden is producing poor troubled area. This sample could
plants, have you ever stopped to tell whether the soil is acid or
alkaline, how much residual fer-
think that inadequate soil may be tilizer and lime are in the soil, or
the cause? A soil test may be the which fertilizer ratio is best for
ansuer to the problem. your crop and soil.
The test can tell you many A good soil sample is import-
things, but it can't tell you which ant for a good test. Proper equip-
crop to grow and it won't prevent ment must be used. A sampling
poor crops caused by a drought, tube or auger is best. If a shovel
disease or even over irrigation. A or trowel is used, dig a v-shaped
4-1 __+ +I- -Inr nn^f .. -
ing at the proper time.
Soil testing is a tool used by
scientists to help growers and gar-
deners make use of the soil ef-
Many take advantage of this tool
by contacting their county agricul-
tural agent for help in determining
If the problem is with the soil
itself, the agent might recommend
Partridge, Dempolis, Alabama; a
secretary, Cecil E. Snodgrass of
Puyallup Carolina; Kirk K. Dolby
Warren, Ohio; Steven F. Fair-
banks, Salt Lake City, Utah; Ar-
nold B. Goldin, Richmond, Virgin-
ia; James F. Huth, Baraboo, Wis-
consin; Alan Joffe, Buffalo, New
York; Sam J. Lacina, Grinnell, Io-
wa; Stuart K. Olvey, Denver, Col-
orado; R. James Starley, Palos Ver-
hole in the soil 6 inches deep, slice des, California; Douglas A. Street,
a 1-inch slab off one side and then Ottawa, Ontario; Gary Wilson, Bee-
save the center 1-inch strip. Avoid ville, Texas; and Ronald D. Wal-
taking samples from wet spots, lace, Marietta, Georgia.
feeding areas, or any other unusual The 2150 young men attending
spots. the convention adopted as their
The sample represents the ave- theme for the 1966-67 school year
rage of the area tested. Areas with "Initiate Personal Responsibility."
different crop growth, soil color Judged best all-round clubs with
or fertilizer histories should be 34 members or more was Baldwin
sampled separately. County H. S., Bay Minette, Alabam-
Take a core of soil 6 inches deep a; among clubs with 24 to 33 mem-
from at least 15 spots in each area. bers was Miami Beach H. S., Miami
These cores mixed together make Beach, Florida; and among clubs
one average sample. Fill out an with 23 or fewer members was-
information card for each sample Broadmoor Senior H. S., Baton
you collect and make a sketch or Rouge, Louisiana.
record so you'll know which sample Warren High School, Downey,
came from which field. California was awarded first place
Take these cards and samples in competition for honors being
to your county agent who will send given for the one most effective
them to one of the various labora- single project carried out by a
stories around the state for analysis. Key Club. Their program was an
The Florida Extension Service intensified, all-encompassing com-
laboratory alone processes close munity beautification program in-
to 30,000 samples per year ac-
cording to Dr. James NeSmith,
After the results are returned
to your county agent, he will help
you to develop soil improvement
programs for your farm or garden.
For additional information, con-
tact your county agent.
6. Stand Tall
eluding the following work: main-
tenance of "Welcome Downey"
signs; cleaning 200 bus benches;
landscaping center dividers in
main thoroughfare; waxing 50 city
police cars; gardening four church-
es; assisting in the set up of a
little league ball park; and wash-
ing city litter baskets. These activ-
ities, along with other work, took
a total of 4200 hours of service.
Second place was awarded to Roc-
helle Township H. S., Rochelle, Il-
linois and third place was given
to Hillsboro H. S., Hillsboro, Kan-
The 1967 convention will be
held in Louisville, Kentucky next
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 21, 1966
.4 .. -
-:." ~ ~ .* '' ."7 '!^ W -
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
40 YEARS EXPERIENCE
IN ALL STATE, FEDERAL
PLEASE VOTE TO KEEP YOUR FRIEND
IN THIS VITAL POSITION IN SPECIAL
ELECTION, TUESDAY, AUGUST 2nd
ASK ANY ATTORNEY
ABOUT MARTIN SACK
!PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT
7....... .. ,. -...* 4,4 -,. .-V ,
? ,.;.,.'-.- ;:.::.: ,.,. .'... -4 d
;;~:: ; ,: !:'; ,^ *.f ^ : :. .' A
S,, .,, ,: ,, ;. :';', ,,
MORE THAN HALF THE HOMES ,., .'.. .'
WE SERVE ARE COOLED ELECTRICALLY.... '.-..
Don't you need cool comfort? .
Hot weather .... .
puts your body* .. .. .
under stress.. .
Makes your heart ''
to keep your
Makes you -:
WE SERVE ARE COOLED ... ..... ,: '!,'y
Tires you out.
Slows you down.eed coo *' ',:. ;
'" "':% 2
FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION
A 3 .4.* ; m ,. 4 .4;, .: 44t
Pate's Service Center
JIMMY'S PHILLIP'S 66
Why stew this summer? A $50 installation allowance
L;. e r, io a c '.jh F I J Pj z -. ,-r r Crl.r usiC."rz
.,h: replaitcC: II n ic.F, p Ecing s, .ierrn .. ,,AH-'I.LE H-CIJE
'IUe.:r;.-c cirg I r,d h e a 1 ble..,eer, Jun A I ri d k tu .11 3 1 1i
TYNE'S STANDARD STA.
: ..- `.!
These Specials Good
July 20, 21, 22 and 23
PORT ST. JOE STORE ONLY
Buy Your Beef Today
We Will Finance Your Purchase of
Beef, Pork and Frozen Food and
Arrange Easy Payments!
SIDE OF BEEF
100 FREE l
Too lb. 49c
Ib. 43 c
Cut and Wrapped for Your
DUBUQUE'S FINE BEEF
SIRLOIN _--- b. 89c
ROUND ---- Ilb. 79c
Porterhouse lb. $1.09
RIB ----- Ib. 69c
T-BONE lb. 99c
RUMP --- Ib. 79c
CHUCK -- b. 39c
7-Bone Chuck Ilb. 49 C
Shoulder Round lb. 59c
DUBUQUE'S FINE BEEF
BLEACHES and DISINFECTS
GA. Grade 'A'
Everyone is talking about the "new look" at Port St. Joe's SUNSHINE FOOD STORE .
Cleaner, wider aisles Larger stock with huge selection of items Better Dubuque's
Meats Fresher Produce .Visit us this week and see for yourself!
" -. ,
GA. GRADE "A" and "B" DRESSED and DRAWN
Order or More
DUBUQUE'S FINE BEEF
BRISKET STEW -- -lb.
DUBUQUE'S FINE BEEF
SHORT RIBS ---- Ib.
DUBUQUE'S FINE BEEF
BONELESS STEW.. lb. 69c
5ii -- WEDNESDAY MORNING SPECIALS -
' U. S. No. 1 White-Limit 10 Lbs. No. 2'2 Stokeley's Yellow Cling
SPotatoes 10 lbs. 19c Peaches ---- 5 cans $100
GROUND FRESH DAILY DUBUQUE'S BEST BEEF
Ground BEEF 3 ibs. 79c
BUY ONE ED C
GET ONE _FREE
FLOUR MEAL GRITS
DRIED BEANS, PEAS
EGGS 4 doz $1.00
FROSTY~~ MON-1 Z K.FOT
FROSTY MORN 12 OZ. PKG. FROSTY
WI E E R S---- pkg. 39c SA
$1.9 MAXWELL HOUSE LIMIT 1 WITH $7.00 ORDER OR MORE
FLOUR_----_ 10 lb. bag $1.19
Limit 2 Please
RITTER'S CATSUP --- 14 oz. 12c
Big Chief Giant 4 IEb. Pkg.
LONG GRAIN RKE--- pkg. 49c
BABY FOOD ----12 jars $1.19
E-Z FLO GIANT 22 OZ. Limit 1
Spray Starch 49c
NO. 303 CAN STOKELY'S HONEY POD
PEAS 2 cans
MORN FARM STYLE
ISAG E--- lb. roll 39c
Free Extra King Korn Stamps
Free King Korn Stamps with Purchase of
I100 $10.00 Order or More
SFree King Korn Stamps with Purchase of
5o ANY SIZE HAIR SPRAY.
0 Free King Korn Stamps with Purchase of
5 BOX MODESS SANITARY NAPKINS.
50 Free King Korn Stamps with Purchase of
U3 CARTONS PEPSI-COLA.
The Most Valuable Trading Stamp
You Can Save
NO. 303 CAN STOKELY'S CREAM STYLE
CORN 2 cans 39c
NO. 303 CAN STOKELY'S HALVES
PEARS 2 cans 59c
DOMINO Limit 5 Lbs. With $10.00 Order
Miss Marieta Anne Lee Becomes Bride
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Is Stewardess for of Paul Simmons Saturday Evening
MISS CATHERINE DUREN
Miss Janice Sue Spaulding Married To
Walter Wayne Dykes, Jr., In Lake Wales
Miss Janie Sue Spaulding, daugh- 5:30 p.m. in the Episcopal Church
ter of Mrs. Sue Cox Spaulding of of the Good Shepherd.
1308 Morningside Dr., and Walter The Rev. Canon Richard I.
Wayne Dykes Jr., son of Mr. and Brown officiated at the double ring
Mrs. W. W. Dykes of Gainesville !ceremony and the wedding music
were married Saturday July 2, at was provided by Miss Corinne But-
MRS. WALTER WAYNE DYKES, Jr.
We've had the best
month in Pontiac's
When you've got
what people want
they come and get it.
And we've got 'em!
Jim Cooper Motor Co.
Miss Catherine Duren, or Port
St. Joe, Florida has "won her
wings" and is now a stewardess
with Delta Air Lines.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I.
Walter Duren, of 115 Allen Me-
morial Way, Port St. Joe she
completed the four-week train-
ing course at Delta's Stewardess
School at the Atlanta Airport
and is now proudly wearing the
chic uniform and cap of the na-
tion's fifth largest airlines. From
her base station of Memphis,
she will fly to many of the 60
cities served by Delta in 22
states, the District of Columbia,
and the Caribbean.
Miss Duren attended Gulf Park
College and Florida State Uni-
versity. She was a member of
Pi Beta Phi,sorority. Prior to be-
coming a Delta stewardess, Miss
Duren was employed by the Die-
bold Company, Inc. in Atlanta,
The altar vases held white spider
chrysanthemums, and two large
pedestal baskets were filled with
large white and yellow mums and
The bride was given in marriage
by her brother, Dwight R. Spauld-
ing of Gainesville. She wore a for-
mal wedding gown of peau de soie
with an empire waistline. The bod-
ice and skirt were trimmed with
appliqued lace and the lace trim-
med overskirt formed a train. Her
silk illusion veil was held by a
crown of pearls and she carried a
cascade of yellow roses centered
with a white orchid.
Mrs. Patric Collins of Lake Pla-
cid was matron of honor. She wore
a gown of yellow silk organza ov-
er taffeta with a rounded neckline,
fitted bodice and full skirt. Her
headpiece of petals of yellow or-
ganza was trimmed with a yellow
veil and she carried a bouquet of
yellow mums and pom poms.
Mrs. Dwight Spaulding, sister-in-
law of the bride, was brides' mat-
With simplicity and beauty, Miss ushers were Dennise Houseman of
Marieta Anne Lee became the'Apalachicola and Lamar Orrell of
bride of Paul Simmons Saturday Port St. Joe.
evening, July 16 at 8:00 p.m. The
impressive ceremony tooK place at The bride, given in marriage by
the Pentecostal Holiness Church her father, chose a street length
on Garrison Avenue. Rev. James dress of bridal satin with inset
Gosnell, pastor of the church, per- sleeves of lace forming scallops
formed the ceremony with the Rev. around the wrist. Her shoulder
Clayton Wilkinson, assisting. length veil of illusion edged in
matching lace, was attached to a
The bride is the daughter of Mr. crown of seed pearls. She carried
and Mrs. John Lee of this city. She a bridal bouquet of shasta daisies.
is a 1966 graduate of Port St. Joe
High School. The groom is the son Mrs Lee wore toher daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Larry Laurimore wedding a blue lace sheath with
of Crystal Lake. He is a 1965 grad-;white accessories and a white car--
uate of Port St. Joe High School. nation corsage.
He is now serving in the U. S. Mrs. Laurimore chose a yellow
Navy. sheath with white accessories, and
As the guests were being seated,
Mrs. M. P. Tomlinson played pre-
nuptial music on the organ. She
also accompanied Mrs. Jo Ferrell
soloist, as she sang, "Whither
Thou Goest", "Walk Hand In Hand
With Me", and also "The Lord's
Prayer" as the couple knelt at the
satin covered prie dieu.
she too, wore a white carnation
Following the wedding a recep-
tion was held at the church. The
table was overlaid with white lace.
The bride's cake was decorated
with pink roses and topped with
the miniature bride and groom.
Flanking the cake were silver can-
The vows were spoken before aelaora nolding wnite tapers. Ivy
an altar beautifully flanked with and mixed flowers were used to
ivy and white wedding bells. On decorate throughout the reception
both sides of the altar were baskets room. After the initial cutting of
of mixed wedding flowers includ- the cake by the couple, Mrs. Grace
ing gladioli, crysAnthemums, pom Orrell, Mrs. Bill Summers and Mrs.
poms and fern. Two candelabras Jean McClamma served the guests.
formed a background of soft light Punch was served from a crystal
for the ceremony. The family pews punch bowl encircled with ivy. Be-
were marked with white satin sides the wedding cake, mints,
bows, nuts, cookies and decorated cup
cakes were served to all the guests.
Miss Joan Lee served as brides-
m oiri fi n ar h ri- t nhi Iaar.-r The bride's book was kept by
lovely in a pink, lace A-line sheath.
Her headpiece was of the same ma-
terial, encircled with net. She car-
ried in her hand one long-stemmed
Jimmy Parrish of Dothan, Ala-
bama and formerly of Port St. Joe,
served as best man. Serving as
Mrs. Betty Nichols. The book was
displayed on a table covered with
white and centered with one white
candle encircled with ivy and a
white bow. The table also held
dainty rice cuddles.
For traveling, the bride chose a
white A-line dress of brocade ma-
Miss Judith Anne Hicks, David Ernest
White Exchange Wedding Vows
Miss Judith Anne Hicks, daugh- sister of the groom; Mr. and Mrs.
ter of Mr. and Mrs. John E. Hicks J. J. St. Clair, Sr.; Mr. and Mrs. J.
ron and the bride's cousin, Miss of Neptune Beach, and David Er-
Christine Cox of Sebring, was nest White, son of Mrs. D. E. White
bridesmaid. Their gowns were of and the late Mr. White of Port St.
the same style as that of the hon- Joe, exchanged wedding vows Sat-
or attendant, in green with white urday, June 18, at 6:00 in the eve-
and yellow pom poms. ning in Neptune Baptist Church.
Leonard Breseman was best man Rev. Carroll U. Kendrick, Jr., pas-
and ~onald Dykes of Gainesville, tor, officiated.
the bridegroom's brother, and The bride, given in marriage by
Wayne Leggett of Lake Wales, her father, chose a floor-length
were ushers. gown of imported silk organza fea-
The bride's mother wore a pale tr n mnir wist ,n Aline
tutring an empire waist and A-line
cotton brocade two piece suit with
darker blue accessories. Her cor-
sage was a white orchid. The bride-
groom's mother wore a pink crepe
sheath with white accessories and
a white orchid corsage.
A reception was held in the par-
ish House. The room was decora-
ted with baskets of large yellow
mums and pom poms. The four-
tiered wedding cake was decora-
ted with a cascade of yellow roses.
Miss Ann Minick of Warner Rob-
in, Ga., presided at the bride's
Dwight Spaulding presented
guests to the receiving line.
Those who assisted with serving
were Mrs. Charles Cox of Tallahas-
see, aunt of the bride, Mrs. Clyde
Sauls of Pensacola, and Mrs. James
Davis Jr. of Atlanta, Ga., both
cousins of the bride, and Mrs. Jack
Anderson of Lake Wales.
For their wedding trip to Sara-
sota the bride wore a black crepe
dress with white organdy collar
and cuffs, white accessories, and
the orchid from her bridal bou-
Mr. and Mrs. Dykes will reside
at 1308 Morningside Drive in Lake
Among out of town guests at the
wedding were Mr. and Mrs. John
W. Cox and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.
Hampton Cox, both of Ocala; Mrs.
W. H. Cox and Mrs. Virginia Hed-
ick of Brooksville; Mrs. Clyde
Sauls and daughter of Pensacola;
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. L. Davis Jr. of
Atlanta; Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Min-
ick and Ann of Warner Robins, Ga.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cox and Mr.
and Mrs. Carter Cox of Tallahas-
see; Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Cox Sr.,
Tallahassee; Mr. and Mrs. Roy
Cox of Sebring; Mr. and Mrs. Pa-
trica Collins of Lake Placed, Mr.
and Mrs. Ralph Hollister, Mr. and
Mrs. James D. Stillman and Mr.
and Mrs. W. H. Broom of Winter
Also Mr. and Mrs. Edward Broom
and Mr. and Mrs. Marlie Broom of
Eagle Lake; Mr. and Mrs. Pruitt
Glass and son of Graceville and
Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Spaulding
and Marie and Bruce Dykes of
skirt with scooped neckline and
long calla lily sleeves. Silk organ-
za floral appliques complemented
the bodice and front of the skirt.
A full chapel train attached at the
back neckline highlighted the
gown. She wore a matching
headpiece, from which fell a full
chapel viel of silk illusion. She
carried a pinnacle bouquet of
white rose and stephanotis center-
ed with a white orchid.
The bridal attendants were: Miss
Mary Elizabeth Hill, of Nashville,
Tennessee, Aunt of the bride, as
maid of honor; and Miss Lorinda
Brand, Miami; Miss Mary Kay Gar-
ris, New Smyrna Beach; and Miss
Sherry White, Port St. Joe, Sister
of the groom; as bridesmaids. They
wore floor-length empire gowns
with soft lemon silk shantung bod-
ices and ivory crepe skirts. The
hemline of the skirt featured a
contoured separation terminating
from a small lemon bow. The back
neckline was complemented by a
full Dior bow. They wore match-
ing ring headpieces in lemon
shantung. The maid of honor car-
ried a pinnacle bouquet of Tropi-
cana roses accented with a yellow
cymbidium orchid, and the brides-
maids carried pinnacle bouquets
of Tropicana roses.
Maridele Grage, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. H. Welmer Grage, was
flower girl. She wore an empire
dress of white silk organza and
wore a band of flowers in her hair.
Jon Kendrick, son of Rev. and
Mrs. Carroll Kendrick, was ring
bearer. J. J. St. Clair, Jr., Port St.
Joe, was best man; and the ushers
were Frazier Long, Joe Andrews,
John Horn, and T. M. Watts, Jr.
Following a reception at the
Jacksonville B e a c h e s Woman's
Club, the couple left on a trip to
South Florida. After their return
they will reside at 201 Oceanwood
Drive North, Neptune Beach.
Out-of-town guests for the wed-
ding included Mrs. Frank B. Hill,
grandmother of the bride; Miss
Mary Elizabeth Hill, aunt of the
bride; Mr. Ford N. McNeill; and
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Feldkercher,
all of Nashville, Tennessee. Also
included were Miss Sherry White
J. St. Clair, Jr.; and Miss Betty Ann
Ford, all of Port St. Joe.
MR. and MRS. PAUL SIMMONS
trial. Following a brief wedding resume his duties with the U. S.
trip the couple returned to Port Navy. The bride at the present, is
St. Joe, and the groom returned to residing with her parents on Hun-
Great Lakes, Illinois, where he will ter Circle.
Boyer Circle Meets With Mrs. Belin
The Claudine Boyer circle of the
WSCS met with Mrs. Jake Belin at
her beach cottage on Monday morn-
ing July 18. Delicious refreshments
were served to the nine members
Mrs. W. D. Jones, circle co-chair-
man, presided at the meeting. Af-
ter the business items were com-
pleted, each person wrote a letter
to a shut-in or an old friend.
An interesting program, "In
Dealing with Children," was pre-
sented by Mrs. Robert King, Mrs.
Jake Belin, and Mrs. Leo Shealey.
A group discussion followed the
The meeting was closed with
the WSCS benediction.
Mrs. Leo Shealey will be the
hostess for the meeting in August.
ALL AIR CONDITIONERS IN STOCK _- COST PLUS 10%
ARNOLD'S Furniture & TV
THURSDAY, JULY 21, 19666
-1 --I -
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
ConVention Report (
At July Meeting Mo
The July meeting of the Port
St. Joe Jayceettes was held Mon-
day night in the home of Mrs. Cha-
jes Tharpe on Garrison Avenue.
Mrs. Bob Phillips served as co-
hostess to the fourteen members
who were present.
The group enjoyed an enthusi-
astic and highly entertaining re-
port by Mrs. Joe Parrott on the
national Jaycee convention in De-
troit. She reported that Florida
marched second out of fifty in the
parade of States, and that this ex-
cellent rating, based on the work
done by the Florida Jaycees during
the past year, entitled the Florida
delegates to front-row seats for all
events, including personal appear-
ances by Richard Nixon, Hubert
Humphrey, George Romney, and
Jerry Lewis. The two-hundred
THURSDAY, JULY 21, 1966 tors to be given away. In the busi- sons last year. If places are left Garraway-Brown
ness sessions of the convention, they will be open to anyone who
S1 Florida was able to get its immed- would like to improve his or her T l
Given to Jayceettes iate past president, Don Asher,game. Engagement Told
elected to the coveted post of na- Another ways and means pro-
d E inelected to the coveted post ofnaject planned is a one-day rummage Mr. and Mrs. Charles Reed Gar-
ay v tional vice-preisdent, and members'sale on the 24th of September. raway, Jr. of Marianna, formerly of
strong Florida delegation received and clubs from Florida won so Members are being asked by the Port St. Joe, wish to announce the
many compliments on its conduct many national awards that the del- chairmen, Mrs. Parrott and Mrs. engagement of their daughter
and enthusiasm and on its ap- gates grew hoarse from cheering. David Freeman, to clean out their
pearance as a group in the snappy rs. Ruel Whitehurst, vice- pr- closets with the sale in mind. They Mary Evalyn, to Lieutenant (j.g.)
C s. Should bring a list of the items Robert Tillman Brown, 111, USNR,
orange Florida Jaycee blazers. Con- sident, presided over a business h old in a lit o the t son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Tillman
they will donate to the August son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Tillman
tributing to the good impression agenda crowded with discussions meeting and bring the items them- Brown, Jr. of Sumter, South Caro-
Florida made on delegates from of service projects and the ways selves to the September meeting lina.
other states were a ten-foot al- and means of carrying them where they will be priced for the
ligator and his genuine Seminole through. Members made plans for sale. Miss Garraway is a graduate of
Indian wrestler who took part in a trip to Sunland Training Center Marianna High School. She attend-
th th nd nhalf hour arin Marianna to visit the boy the Visiting Lamar Hardys ed Queens College, Charlotte,
adthe (Mthrees Parrott was lf hor parrivileged club sponsors there. Plans were Bobby Patterson of St. Peters- North Carolina, and graduated
to ride n the arade with the al- also made for a Thanksgiving pro- burg, is visiting here with his aunt from Florida State University with
ligator) and in the Florida hospi- ject. and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. J. Lamar a Bachelor of Arts degree. Miss
tality room where delegates gave There was much discussion about Hardy. Garraway has been employed by
away to visitors felt alligator pins, the bridge lessons to be offered --the Brevard County Board of Ed-
"alligator eggs" and fifty baby al- in the fall. The club hopes to of- Visit With Relatives ucation as a teacher of language
ligators, as well as Florida citrus fer the instruction of the noted Mrs. Judith Darcey and Mr. and arts and social studies.
by Jayceettes from all over the bridge expert, Mrs. Eileen Wright, Mrs. David Mims had as their week Mr. Brown is a graduate of Ed-
state. The Port St. Joe Jayceettes for intermediate classes. It was end guests, Mrs. Douglas Richard munds High School in Sumter. He
contributed two pages to this cook- decided to offer lessons first to and daughter, Deane of Atlanta, attended Clemson College and grad
book and cut over 400 felt alliga- those who took the beginner les- Ga. uated from the University of South
everything you want in an
automatic dishwasher, and
they're all yours with a new
Now doing dishes can almost be fun!
longer a problem as to whose turn it is to help
with the dishes when you install a new RCA
WHIRLPOOL dishwasher, for after-dinner
clean-up becomes a breeze. In just the few
minutes time it takes to load your new RCA
WHIRLPOOL, dirty dishes are out of sight and
you have the assurance everything is being
washed spotlessly clean more hygenically
clean than they can be washed by hand.
6 Automatic Cycles With Pushbutton Selection -
Normal Cycle -- Rinse Hold -- Pots, Pans -- Rinse Dry -- China, Crystal -- Short Cycle
RCA Whirlpool Single-Cycle
S3 automatic cycles
- Two full-size revolving spray
- Exclusive filter-stream wash-
ing and rinsing.
16 Nema table-setting capacity
Dual automatic detergent
SRoll 'N Load upper rack
Giant, self-cleaning filter
SFull-width pull bar
^ Easy-rolling casters
FREE 10 DAY HOME TRIAL!
POSITIVELY NO OBLIGATION TO BUY
Unless You Are Completely Satisfied With This Useful Appliance
DISHWASHERS $9995 AND UP
St. Joe Hardware Co.
203 REID AVENUE 'PHONE 227-8111
uaronina, LoluImula, ouuth C aru-
lina, with a Bachelor of Science
degree. He is presently an officer
aboard the USS Observation Is-
land, a fleet ballistis missile test-
ing ship, homeported at Port Cana-
The couple will be married Au-
gust 6 at 4:00 PM in the First Pres-
huf,4rinn^ Niiir! nf Mnrinnnn VA
Mrs. Gibson Hostess
To Annie Stone Circle
The Annie Stone Circle of the
First Methodist Church met in the
home of Mrs. B. R. Gibson, Sr.,
July 17, with nine members pres-
Mrs. B. A. Pridgeon, Sr., opened
the meeting with prayer.
Miss Carrie Gibson gave an im-
pressive devotional, "Faith In Pray-
Mrs. Dudley Vaughn presented
the program, "Schooling for Bride
and Groom". It was very interest-
SMrs. Vaughn read a letter from
the Methodist Children's Home
stressing how important and valu-
able our coupons were, urging all
to get them in during June and
Stamps were given by Mrs. Gus
Creech, Mrs. H. R. Brinson and
Mrs. G. S. Croxton.
Mrs. Pridgeon, chairman, men-
tioned a very worthy project for
the circle to consider.
Mrs. Gibson served delicious re-
The next meeting will be held
with Mrs. B. A. Pridgeon, Sr., in
Mrs. Costin Entertains
First Baptist Circles
uyLieriCul IIuu ur I i .1 a ,iil. IOu Mrs. C. G. Costin, Sr., was host-
invitations are being sent, but all ess to the First Baptist WMU in-
friends and relatives are invited to eluding the four day circles in her
attend, home at Beacon Hill July 18.
They will make their home in President, Mrs. C. D. Spears,
Key West, Florida, where Mr. called the meeting to order and the
Brown will be stationed on Board mission study chairman, Mrs. C.
the survey vessel, the USS Per- Byron Smith gave the call to pray-
egrine. er and the devotional from Dan-
iel 4:7. She then brought an in-
teresting review on the circle pro-
a l A gram topic of the month, "A Stu-
Lega A V. Y dy of Major Cults, The Mormans".
The several circles met in regu-
REGISTRATION OF ELECTORS lar session for their business per-
FOR MUNICIPAL ELECTION iod.
The City Registration Books will A total of 19 circle members, the
be open for registration of quali- president and mission study chair-
fied voters at 9:00 A.M., August 4, man and six visitors, making a to-
1966 at the office of the City Clerk tal of 27 present. A new member,
at the City Hall. Those wishing to tal of 27 t A new member,
register as voters for the Munici- Mrs. Gene Chism, was welcomed
pal Election Primary to be held to the WMU.
on September 13, 1966, may regis- The hostess served dainty sand-
ter between the hours of 9:00 A.M.wiches, chips and dip, cake, cook-
and 12:00 noon and from 1:00 P.M. wiches, chips and dip, cake cook-
to 5:00 P.M., Monday through Fri- ies, punch and coffee to all pres-
day and from 9:00 A.M. to 12:00 ent.
noon on Saturday, beginning Au- On .departure, each expressed
gust 4, 1966 and continuing thru their thanks for a lovely meeting.
5:00 o'clock P.M., Friday, Septem-
ber 2, 1966, at which time the Reg-
istration Books will close. All per-
sons who have registered as elec- Bartee Circle Meets
tors in the City of Port St. Joe
since February 4, 1965, are not re- ith Mrs M llr
quired to re-register. Citizens of With MrS. Miller
the United States who are quali-
fied voters under the state law, The Esther Bartee Circle of The
and who have been residents of Woman's Society of Christian Ser-
the City of Port St. Joe for six vice met at the home of Mrs. J. L.
months and who are 21 years of
age are eligible for registration. Miller, Monday, July 19.
C. W. BROCK Mrs. J. L. Temple opened the
City Auditor and Clerk meeting with a devotional and a
NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT
Special Election Inspection
Boards to conduct the Special
Primary Election August 2, 1966.
City Hall Wewahitchka
Clerk, Mrs. Leona O'Neal; Inspec-
tors, Mrs. Eunice Arhelger, Mrs.
W. C. Roche and Mrs. Dollie
Teat Building Wewahitchka
Clerk, Mrs. Carl Dean; Inspec-
tors, Mrs. Wynell Tate, Mrs. Silas
Meridith and Mrs. Kosetta Walsing-
Ottis Smith Building Dalkeith
Clerk, Mrs. Walter Crutchfield;
Inspectors, Mrs. Stella Tillman,
Mrs. Ottis Smith and Miss Thelma
Community Building Overstreet
Clerk, Mrs. Annie Cook; Inspec-
tors, Mrs. Jennie Hardy, Mrs. A.
M. Grace and Mrs. Minnie Herring.
Cox Building Highland View
Clerk, Mrs. Ralph Nance; Inspec-
tors, Mrs. Ted Whitfield, Mrs. Mae
Creamer and Mrs. Thelma Rhames.
Community Building White City
Clerk, Mrs. Raymond Hightower;
Inspectors, Mrs. G. S. Croxton, Mrs.
R. L. Smith and Mrs. B. G. Harper.
Mosquito Building Kenney Mill
Clerk, Mrs. Coleman Tharpe; In-
spectors, Mrs. Alley Key, Mrs. Lola
Mims and Mrs. Clarence L. John-
City Hall Port St. Joe
Clerk, Mrs. Fred Maddox; Inspec-
tors, Mrs. Ethel B. Westbrook, Mrs.
J. A. Garrett and Mrs. W. J. Daugh-
Stak House Port St. Joe
Clerk, Mrs. Tom Parker, Sr.; In-
spectors, Mrs. Alma Van Landing-
ham, Mrs. W. J. Herring and Mrs.
B. H. Smith.
Scout House Port St. Joe
Clerk, Mrs. Myrtice Smith; In-
spectors, Mrs. W. O. Nichols, Mrs.
E. C. Cason and Mrs. Albert Black-
Centennial Building Port St. Joe
Clerk, Mrs. Benton Horn; Inspec-
tors, Mrs. L. W. Cox, Mrs. E. M.
Walker and Mrs. Elizabeth Mont-
This July 12, 1966.
Gulf County, Florida
/s/JAMES G. McDANIEL, Chmn.
program on "India's Schools for
Mrs. Edwin Ramsey conducted
the business portion of the meet-
ing. Mrs. J. L. Temple and Mrs. J.
L. Miller were elected Co-chairmen;
Secretary, Mrs. W. H. Howell, Jr.;
Mrs. T. F. Preston was elected
Social Service Chairman.
Activities were planned for the
month of August.
Members present were Mrs. J.
L. Miller, Mrs. J. L. Temple, Mrs.
Edwin Ramsey, Mrs. T. F. Preston,
and Mrs. W. H. Howell, Jr.
Port St. Joe High Class of 1956 Will
Meet for Reunion This Week End
The Port St. Joe High School group started in 1944. These three
Graduating Class of 1956 has plan- and several other former teachers
ned a week end of activities that will enjoy some of the activities
will mark the tenth year of their with the class.
graduation from Port St. Joe High The activities will begin Satur-
School. The members of this class day morning July 23rd. at 11:00
were: Grant Adams, Gail Bateman when the group will gather at the
Hinote, Sonjia Blount Taylor, Mel- Emmett Daniell Beach Cottage for
ba Butts Arnold, Nell Cannington a "Family Picnic," which will last
Daugherty, Mary Clifton Brown, until 2:00 in the afternoon. Rela-
Martha Costin Spiva, Patsy Coker tives and friends of these former
McDaniell, Ranza Cox Whittington, students are extended a special in-
Mary Agnes Culpepper Kilbourn, vitation to come out and visit with
Patsy Daniell Kenneberg, Louise them during these hours.
Daughtry, Jackie Davis, Dick Daw- Begi g at 70
Beginning at 7:30 Saturday
son, Oliver Harper, Grover Hol- night there will be a Banquet
land, Jimmy Howell, Mary Gladys Program and Dance at the C-
Program and Dance at the Cen-
Ingram Stanfill, Billy Jordan, Billy tennial Building. The program will
Milton Johnson, Vince "Binky" Kil- bring out highlights of the group's
bourn, Peggy Linton Veal, Gypsie twelve years as a class and there
Love Dawson, Jimmy Marlow, Kat- will be movies of severalhigh
hryn Marshall Phurrough, Bert school events. The Moonlighters
school events. The Moonlighters
Munn, Robert Nedley, Mary Ann will provide music for the dance.
Parker, Barbara Porter Watts, Ow-
en Presnell, Gene Raffield, Dot On Sunday morning the group
Sealy Creamer, Charles L. Smith, will attend the 11 a.m. worship ser-
Cora Sue Smith Robinson, W. L. vice at the First Baptist Church.
Smith, Bobby Stebel, John W. Ste- The Rev. C. Byron Smith of First
phens, Barbara Sykes Dolan, Fred Baptist Church preached the Bac-
Wages, Walter Wilder, Joy Wil- calaureate Service to this class
liamson Bordon and Rachael Wim- ten years age.
berly. On Sunday Afternoon the form-
Mrs. Margaret Biggs and Mrs. er classmates will bid each other
Alice Machen were sponsors for farewell as they conclude their
this class their Junior and Senior week end with a visit to Port St.
years. Mrs. Minnie Howell was Joe Elementary and Port St. Joe
teaching first grade when this High Schools.
I II -
Golden Agers See
Slides of Europe
The Golden Agers met Monday
night at the Stac House.
The meeting was opened with a
prayer and a short business session
Delicious refreshments were ser-
ved, after which time, two visitors,
Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Montgomery
were introduced to the members.
Mr. and Mrs. Montgomery show-
ed slides taken in France, Ger-
many, Belgium and Spain while
serving a tour of duty in the Air
Hostesses for the August 1 meet-
ing will be Mrs. Pierson and Mrs.
E. H. Van Landingham.
William D. Linton
Is Taken by Death
William Dillion Linton, age 56,
of Wewahitchka, passed away Sun-
day in a veterans hospital in Lake
City, where he had been a patient
for the. past 12 days. He was a
lifelong resident of Gulf County
and a veteran of World War I.
Survivors include his widow,
Mrs. Miriam Linton, Wewahitchka;
one son, Christopher Linton, We-
wahitchka; three brothers, J. P.
Linton, Wewahitchka, M. H. Lin-
ton, Durham, N. C., and S. R. Lin-
ton, Highland View; one sister,
Mrs. Gladys Beesley, Birmingham,
Funeral services were held Tues-
day at 3:00 p.m. from the Comfort-
er Funeral Home Chapel in Wewa-
hitchka conducted by Rev. W. J.
Runnells, pastor of the First Bap-
tist Church of Wewahitchka. Bur-
ial was in the family plot of Clarks-
Comforter Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.
Curtis Lee Rogers
Passes Away At Home
Curtiss Lee Rogers, infant son
of Mr. and Mrs. Jimmie Lee Rog-
ers, Dalkeith, died Monday morn-
ing at his home.
Survivors include his parents,
maternal grandmother, Mrs. Henry
Rogers and paternal grandfather,
Funeral services were conducted
from the graveside at Roberts Cem-
etery at Honeyville Tuesday, at
5:30 p.m. Services were conducted
by Rev. W. J. Runnells, pastor of
the First Baptist Church of Wewa-
Comforter Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.
Visitors from Mobile
Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Gene
Chism last week end were Mrs.
Lois Chism and Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
liam Bliss and daughters, Marie
and Michelle of Mobile, Ala.
510 FIFTH ,STREET
Prices in this ad Good thru Sat., July 24
Quantity Rights Reserved
"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN BEEF CHUCK BONE IN
S- .. .
Looking for a cool finish for a hot. summer night's meal? Can
you imagine anything that sounds better (and looks better) .
and is better, than a cranberry melon combo? Crispy melon, com-
bined with the tart flavor of cranberry juice, makes delightfully
CRANBERRY MELON MOLD
(Makes about 6 servings)
2 tablespoons (2 envelopes) un- 1 can (6 ounces) frozen con-
flavored gelatin centrated grape juice, thawed
3 cups Ocean Spray cranberry 3 cups fresh cantaloupe balls
Soften gelatin in 1 cup cranberry juice. Stir over low heat until
gelatin is dissolved. Add grape juice concentrate and remaining
cranberry juice; mix well. Chill until thickened. Fold in can-
taloupe balls and pour into 11/2 quart mold. Chill until firm.
Unmold and garnish with additional melon balls, if desired.
CRANBERRY HONEYDEW DELIGHT
(Makes about 4 servings)
1 medium-sized honeydew melon
1 can (1 pound) Ocean Spray jellied cranberry sauce
V4 cup lime or lemon juice
Cut melon in half crosswise. Scoop out melon balls. Reserve
shells. Cut a design on the edge of melon shells, if desired. Cut
cranberry sauce into 1/-inch cubes. Arrange melon balls and
cranberry cubes in shells and sprinkle with lime or lemon juice.
Gulf Coast JC Yearbook Is Scheduled
To Arrive for Distribution, July 20
Iulf Coast Junior College's 1966 lar school year may do so at this
yearbook, the "Panorama", is sche- time, Copeland explained, for
luled to arrive July 20 for distri- $4.50.
bution, according to Harry Cope- This year's book features the
'and, yearbook adviser. Commodeie, symbol of Gulf Coast's
. For the first time in history, this spirit and tradition, on a dark-
7ear's book will provide a complete green cover and throughout the
-overage of the year's activities book. The book also features the
including graduation activities. Student Center, the Commodore
complete coverage of the year Shrine, the Yuletide Dance and
vas a reason for the summer dis- Mistletoe Court and outstanding
ribution date, Copeland said. campus personalities.
Students who have purchased Miss Connie Branning served as
i yearbook may receive them after editor of the 1966 "Panorama",
fuly 20 at the office of Student while Taylor Publishing Company
services in the Administrative An- served as printer. Bob Hargis, lo-
iex from 7:30 A. M. until noon and cal professional photographer, took
rom 1 to 3 P. M. many of the photographs appear-
Students should show receipts ing in the book.
9 obtain the yearbooks, although Student staff members included
Carbon copy of the receipt has Dean Givens, Cary Shoemaker,
'een retained for the benefit of Normax Davis, Karla Custavson,
hose students who did not pur- Louie Andrews, Guenda Gainer,
:hase a yearbook during the regu- Kathy DeMars, and Lucy Biddle.
LADIES SUMMER LEAGUE
Summer bowling is in full swing
n Thrusday nights of each week,
.ith eight teams moving into com-
Ruby Lucas was high for the
ley's this past Thrusday with a
.igh 499 series. Evelyn Smith end-
d with high game, 194.
Glidden's team posted 3 wins
ver 1 loss to the Rockette's. Eve-
/n.Smith led the winners with a
39 series. Ruby Lucas tired hard
,r the losers with a 499 total.
Raffield's upset Whit's Four with
3-1 win. Sandra Raffield's 389
rries was high for the winners.
arma Hobbs had a good 461 ser-
Sfor Whit's Four.
Nedley's team won over Player's
1. Judy Watts led Nedley's with
-r 417 series. Margaret Player's
38 total was high for Player's
The Gutter Cutter's came
,rough with a 4-0 win over WJOE.
anne Garder and Judy Womble
*h had a 432 series for the win-
-rs. Peggy Young led WJOE with
351 total. Marie Gay downed
e 4-5 split.
STANDINGS W L
hit's Four _-------- 23 13
Hidden 23 13
Adley's 22 14
:ckettes 21 15
'ter Cutter's ---------16 20
SUMMER MIXED LEAGUE
The Tigers and Jim's Four post-
poned their bowling.
On alleys 5 and 6, Barbee's Four
took three points from Bill's Four.
Joel Barbee was high for Barbee's
Four with a 493 series. Mary Rob-
erts was high for Bill's Four with
a 455 series.
The Alley Cats took all four
points from the Strikers on alleys
7 and 8. Bill Grape was high for
the 'Cats' with a 549 series. Walt
Richardson was high for the Stri-
Skers with 472.
Standings W L
Jim's Four 36 16
Tiger's 28 20
Bill's Four 31 25
Strikers 24 28
Barbee's Four ___-_ 21 35
Alley Cats 20 36
BONELESS CHUCK ROAST _-------- b. 59c
A&P's Own Quick Frozen Sultana Brand-8 Oz.
MEAT PIES 5 for 88c
Longhorn CHEESE Ilb. 65c
"Super-Right" Country Style Pure
Pork SAUSAGE lb. 49c
"Super-Right" Delicious All Meat-12 Oz. Pkg.
Franks, pk. 45c 2 pks. 89c
Cap'n John's Quick Frozen HADDOCK or-9 Oz.
Flounder Dinner 2 for 89c
3 Lb., 1 Oz.
Limit 1 Please with Purchases of $5.00
EXTRA SPECIAL! 1 Pt., 8 Oz,
Jane Parker Cherry Struesel or
8 Oz. 39
WESSON 01L--- jar 49c
SULTANA CHOICE 1 Lb., 13 Oz. SPECIAL!
PEACH HALVES 3 cans 79c
IONA BARTLETT 1 Lb. Cans
PEAR HALVES 4 cans 99c
RED CHEEK 1 QQt., 8 Oz. Bottle
APPLE JUICE 3 btls. 89c
ANN PAGE STRAWBERRY 2 LB. JAR
PRESERVES --- jar 79c
"SUPER-RIGHT" Brand Tender Young
8 to 12
7c off Label
"Super-Right" Heavy Western Beef Cubed
CHUCK STEAK l_ Ib. 79c
"Super-Right" Heavy Western Beef
Ground Chuck ___ 3 lb. 17
"Super-Right" Heavy Western Beef Boneless
SWISS STEAK -- lb. 79c
"Super-Right" Heavy Western Beef Lean
BONELESS STEW lb. 59c
Extra Special! Shortening
trfl au 3LB.
N ^dr as 'CAN
White Beauty ... 3 lb. uca 55c
Limit 1 Please with Purchases of $5.00
EXTRA SPECIAL! Eight O'Clock Custom Ground
3 LB. BAG ONLY
59-C OIMIT $1.73
LARGE FRESH RIPE
LARGE FRESH FIRM RIPE
ANT BUG BOMB-- 79c Peaches 2 bs. 25 Potatoes bs.39
PLAY A?S NEW EXCITING GAME...
S*PLUS THOUSANDS OF A&P PRODUCT PV;IZES
PICK UP YOUR FREE GAME CARD AT A&P FOR DETAILS
* Watch for "Instant Winners"
* You Can Win Free A&P
Products in Addition to Cash
CLIP THESE SLIPS TO HELP YOU WIN!
LARGE FIRM RIPE
IE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 21, 1966
MELON DESSERTS FOR COOL FINISH
Heavy Western Beef Chuck
EASTERN ROUND WHITE
* Nothing to Buy
* You Can Win More
--~V uT' s s~-e~s~- -~--tl- '- ^- -
4b. can 59C
Limit 1 Can With $10.00 Order or More
6 BOTTLE CARTON
Limit 2 Ctns. with
- PIGGLY WIGGLY'S WEDNESDAY MORNING SPECIALS -
USDA INSPECTED WHOLE GRADE 'A' and 'B'
FRYERS lb. 21c
U. S. Good Beef
CHUCK STEAK --l- lb. 49c
PORK STEAK ----- b. 49c
Big Scoop-Limit 1 with $10.00 Order
ICE MILK __ /2 gal. ctn. 29c
6 Btl. Crtn.-Limit 2 ctns. with $10.00 Order
PEPSI COLA or COKE ctn. 29c
PORK CHOPS lb. 69c
BANANAS-- --- Ib. lOc
WATERMELONS ea. 15c
BEEF LIVER l---- b. 29c
GROUND BEEF 3 Ibs. 99c
4 ROLL PACKAGE
Waldorf Tissue GEORGIA GRADE "A" and "B" DRESSED and DRAWN
3 for $1.00 FRYER
OSCOTT LARGE ROLLS
TOWELS Lb 4
3 for $1.00 Lb
100 COUNT LUZIANNE....
TEA BAGS ..
,A -- '1 -'^ 8- '-9^ s "
pkg. 69c .."
Ga. GRADE "A"
2 doz. $1.00
Brite Red 303 Cans
2 cans 27c
BORDEN'S HALF GALLON CARTONS
DOMINO OR WHITE GOLD
SUGAR 5 Ib. bag 49
PLYMOUTH LIMIT... One Jar With $7.00 or More Purchase 32 OZ. JAR
FAMOUS LIMIT One Jar With $7.00 or More Purchase HALF GAL. PLASTIC
CLOROX BLEACH 29
LANOLIN PLUS 13 OZ. CAN
FIRESIDE 14 LB. BAG
VANILLA WAFERS bag 29c
STOKELY'S PINEAPPLE-GRAPIEJiUIT or PINEAPPLE-ORANGE 46 OZ. CANS
Fruit Drinks 3 cans $1.00
DEL MONTE NO. 303 CANS
FRUIT COCKTAIL 4cans $1.00
SHOWBOAT NO. 2 a CANS
PORK & BEANS
I THE VERI-BEST PRODUCE -
CALIFORNIA GROWN, NEW CROP, WHITE
GRAPES lb. 19c
Fresh and Green California
CABBAGE __- Ib. 9c LEMONS --- doz. 39c
I FROZEN FOOD SPECIALS -
FLYING JIB 1 LB. BOX
SHRIMP bits 89c
Sara Lee Cinnamon
ROLLS -- 69c
8/2 Oz. Size
Sara Lee Pound
CAKE -- 79c
12 Ounce Size
Sara Lee Coffee
13 Ounce Size
PRICES EFFECTIVE JULY 21, 22, 23
Sunshine 6V4 Oz.
CHEEZ-ITS ------- ctn. 25c
Strietmann Dutch Chocolate
CREMES ------ 1 b. bag 39c
Strietmann Dutch Apple
COOKIES ----- 1 b. bag 49c
10 Lb. Bag Blue Seal
28 Oz. Jar Yellow Rose
THE REAL THING BLUEBIRD ORANGE-12 OZ. CANS P nut Butter
JUICE an C39 3 Lb. Bag Yelow
-- DAIRY DELIGHTS -OIONS
COUNTRY STYLE PATTIE 8 OZ. PATTIE
REDI-WHIP CREAM TOPPING __-- 8 oz. can 69c
Broadcast Vienna, 4 oz. cans
SAUSAGE -- 3 cans $1.00
Broadcast Potted, 3 oz. cans
MEAT ---- 8 cans $1.00
Hunt's Steak House, 14 oz. btls.
CATSUP ------ 3 btls. 69c
With Eggs Lanolin Plus
SHAMPOO --_ 16 oz. 57c
PEPPER --- 4 oz. 45c
Shop Piggly Wiggly for
Quality, Variety, Economy
SB Any 3 Lbs. or More
100 S&H STAMPS
With $10.00 Purchase or More
Good Through July 23
it^^t-r.j .'IA JA M\11 P,%b4-I
Limit 1 with $10.00 Order
CR IS C O- 3 lb. can 59c
Maxwell House-Limit 1 with $10.00 Order
C F F EE lb. can 59c
BOILING PEANUTS- lb. 19c
U. S. No. 1
POTATOES -_ 10 Ib. bag 29c
Your Pleasure Is Our Policy
'Gardening In Florida...
By Harvey Sharpe
A lawn, scantily covered with
grass, is like a maiden in a bikini-
there is a lot of bare area in be-
If you can keep your mind on the
grass, you'll find that strip teasing
takes on an opposite meaning in
lawn care. It means that you can
tease the lawn into covering nude
earth with strips of sod.
Strip teasing knows no season,
but summer is the ideal time to
patch up a badly worn lawn or
even start a newv lawn. Summer
rains and warm temperature pro-
mote rapid growth.
With. average luck-along with
hard work-you can get an outdoor
carpet laid without bare spots be-
So, if you have grass to plant, do
Start the lawn by either sod,
plug or seed. Sod is the immedi-
ate answer to a ground cover, but
costs more than other methods.
Plugs take only a fraction of
grass as compared with sod. Sprig-
ging takes even less grass and is
quite economical on a do-it-your-
Bermuda, St. Augustine, centi-
pede. and carpet are sprigged on
8 to 12 inch centers. Slower-grow-
ing zoysia grass should be sprigged i
on 4 to 6 inch centers, according i
to University of Florida Experi-
ment Station turf experts. r
Plug-set grass and grass sprigged
n rows tend to turf up and give t
the lawn an uneven "seersucker" t
erous bi-monthly applications of
nitrogen-rich fertilizer will cause
the grass to level out.
On sandy soil leave the mowed
clippings where they fall, but on
muck-type, or rich soil it is best
to remove the debris. Too heavy
a layer of clippings often promotes
Keeping the soil- moist in be-
tween showers will aid the grass
to grow at top speed and cover
the yard in one growing season.
Lawns may be watered any time
of the day during the summer. But,
many folks stop watering an hour
or so before sundown. They claim
better luck in preventing diseases
if they.don't put the grass to sleep
in a wet bed.
The main thing is to water lawns
carefully and avoid puddling.
Where puddles of water gather, the
grass is likely to be scalded by sun-
Most watering systems do not
put out enough water to puddle
on sandy soils. If water stands in
spots in the lawn, check for the
reason. There may be a hardpan
near the surface, or the soil may
have been packed too tightly by
heavy equipment when the house
In any case, loosen the soil to
prevent standing water from harm-
ing the grass.
Try loosening the soil with a
rolling tool that has spike-like dig-
gers. If neighbors don't have one
;hat you can borrow, rent one from
;he local garden supply store.
Frequent mowing and gen- If the soil is packed as hard
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. O. MICHAEL SELL, Minister
Church School 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 AM.
Methodist Youth Fellowship 6:00 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.
-"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Surives"
Ii il i II i
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. Byron Smith, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
TRAINING UNION .. 6:45
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday( .... 7:30
I "Come and Worship God With Us"
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ....-.......
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) .....
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
A *-" 0 I
You can always count
on our pharmacist to
be available when you
need him, regardless of
the hour! And you canr
depend on him for all
your other health
Your druggist's Certificate as a Registered pharmacist
shows that he has passed the Florida State Board of
Pharmacy examination and is qualified to dispense drugs.
At Smith's you are assured of your prescription being
compounded by a Registered Pharmacist, expertly and
COSMETICS FOR LADIES By Coty, Revelon, Harriett Hubbard
Ayer and Danna
COSMETICS FOR MEN By English Leather, and Canoe
VISIT OUR BABY DEPARTMENT FOR BABY GIFTS
Phone 227-5111 Drive-In Window At Rear
Your rights to Social Security monthly benefits than would other-
benefits and the amount of any wise be possible. Check your as-
Sncial Spcuritv benefits will depend count make sure it is correct.
on the credits to your record, ac-
cording to John V. Carey, District
Manager of the Panama City Social
You should request a statement
of your Social Security account at
least once every three years. All
Social Security offices have a sim-
ple post card form to use in making
"It is your responsibility to make
certain that your Social Security
record is correct," Carey continued.
Salaried individuals should make
their employers make proper re-
ports, and self-employed individu-
als should make certain that their
self-employment tax returns are
correct. The statement of your
Social Security account will show.
all of your earnings through 1965,
if you are an employee. If you are
self-employed, the statement will
include all of your credits through
the tax year'1964.
"The Social Security office will
help correct any mistake In the
statement of your record," Carey
added. Mistakes in a record should
be called to our attention as soon
as possible. If the error occurred
more than three years ago, it may
be impossible to correct it; but
you should bring it to our attention.
"Under the Social Security sys-
tem, you build up credits through
your working years as a salaried
or self-employed person provided
the necessary reports are made of
your earnings," Carey concluded.
f reports of your earnings are not
being made or are not being made
correctly, you may not have any
a brick floor, you are in trouble.
Try spading. If you can't make a
shovel dig in, then try a grub hoe
or a pick.
Unless you are in "mountain
hand as calloused as the minds of
hands as caolloused as the minds of
the neighbors who refused to loan
you the dirt loosening tools, it is
eaiser to hire this brow-sweating
chore out to a well-muscled labor-
How close to keep a lawn trim-
med is very important. The fine
strains of bermuda and zoysias re-
sponds favorably to.one-half to one
inch mowing. The common ber-
muda does better if kept at least
one inch tall.
St. Augustine generally looks
best when cut about 2 inches, and
centipede and carpet grasses will
thrive if kept 1 to 2 inches high.
Frequency of mowing is just as
important as height of cut. Some
authorities say never cut more
than one-half inch of grass per
Meeting of Tax Equalization
Notice is hereby given that the
City Tax Assessment Roll for the
City of Port St. Joe, Florida, for
the year 1966, will be submitted to
the Tax Equalizing Board for ap-
proval on the 19th day of July
A.D., 1966, at the City Hall at 7:00
P.M. All persons desiring to have
corrections made in such rolls,
whether in the listing, valuation of
property or otherwise, are request-
ed to file with the undersigned on
or before the 19th day of July,
1966, their petition setting forth
their objections to such assessment
and the corrections which they de-
sire to have made.
WITNESS my hand and the offi-
cial seal of the City of Port St.
Joe, Florida, this 30th day of June,
C. W. BROCK,
City Auditor and Clerk
3t as Ex-Officio Tax
STATE OF FLORIDA
OFFICE SECRETARY OF STATE
KNOW YE, that I, Tom Adams,
Secretary of State of the State of
Florida, do hereby give notice that
Special Primary Elections will be
held in Gulf County on Tuesday,
August 2, and if necessary, a sec-
ond special primary election on
Tuesday, August 16.
The Special Primary Elections
are being held for the purpose of
selecting nominees of recognized
political parties to become candi-
dates in the General Election on
November 8, 1966 for the office of
Judge of the District Court of Ap-
peal, First Appellate District.
GIVEN under my hand and the
Great Seal of the State of
Florida, at Tallahassee, the
Capital, this the First day of
July A. D., 1966.
Secretary of State
(S EAT\L) Rt
The Social Security Office for
this area is located at 1135 Har-
rison Ave., Panama City, (tele-
phone 763-5331). The office is open
Monday through Thursday from
8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and on Fri-
day from 8:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.
Jackson Named to
(JACKSONVILLE, July 6) Dav-
id W. Jackson of Jacksonville has
been named a director of the Canal
Authority of the State of Florida
to replace the late Harry W. Saun-
ders of Port St. Joe.. The appoint-
ment was made recently by Gov.
In accepting the appointment,
Jackson said: "I have always been
interested in the Cross-Florida
Barge Canal and worked with
others for many years to make it
a reality. It is a great thing for
Florida and for the nation. It will,
bring Florida a tremendous amount
of industry and will serve as a vi-l
tal link in the shipping network of
Jackson is a charter member of
the Jacksonville Port Authority and
served on the Authority during the
last four years. It was at the expir-
ation of his term that he was named
by Governor Burns to the Canal
He is staging manager for heavy
equipment for B. B. McCormick
and Sons, president of Jackson
Marine Sales and a former execu-
tive vice-president for Gibbs Cor-
poration's Southeast Shipyard.
Jackson, also, is a member of the
Overseas Advisory Council of Dun-
322 Monument Ave.
ham International Group of In-
dustries, a member of the Jack-
sonville-Duval County Area Plan-
ning Board, a former president of
Check Your Social Security
Record Says Manager Carey
Madison St., Port St. Joe, Florida.\
He is a 1961 graduate of Port0
St. Joe (Fla.) High School. Hhe
attended the University of the
South, Sewanee, Tenn. ,.
the Propeller Club, Port of Jack- bon, Ga., July 8. t
sonville, and a member of the Mo-
rocco Temple. During his training, he received
instruction in the operation of ra-
A native of Boston, Jackson at- dio truansitting and receiving
tended the University of Toledo sets by voice and Morse code.
and moved to Jacksonville in 1942.
He is married and has three child- Private Wilder is the son of Mr.
ren. and Mrs. Byron W. Wilder Sr., 402
New Chevron gasolines offer
Chevron* gasolines from Standard Oil are longer-run-
S ning, livelier. These great new gasolines have power-
the extra power you need for your modern farm ma-
chinery. For all your farm fuel needs and for unmatched
service, call your Standard Oil Agent-a local man who knows
your needs and can serve them quickly.
We take better care of your equipment
The Standard man delivers! STAN DARD
J. LAMAR MILLER, Agent -- STANDARD OIL COMPANY
Port St. Joe, Florida
*Trademarks CHEVRON and CHEVRON DESIGN.,
What are you driving?
See your Ford Dealer today. Hes got
the best sales, the best Fords, the
best deals in history.
W~E STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Youre ahead all theway atyour Ford Dcler s.
St. Joe Motor Company
THURSDAY, JULY 21, 1966
FORT GORDON, GA. (AHTNC)
Private James H. Wilder, 22, whose
wife, Anne, lives on Route 1, Box
69, Wewahitchka, Fla., completed
an eleven-week radio teletype op-
eration course at the Army South-
eastern Signal School, Fort Gor-
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
BOARD of PUBLIC
June 7, 1966
XThe Gulf County Board of Pu-
blic Instruction met in regular ses-
sion on the above date. The fol-
lowing members were present and
acting: Billy Joe Rich, Chairman
Eldridge Money, Vice-Ccairman
and J. K. Whitfield. W. J. Ferrell
and William Roemer, Sr. were ab-
The Superintendent Vwas present
Board Member, Eldridge Money
opened the meeting with prayer.
The minutes of the regular
meeting of the Board on May 3,
1966 and the special meeting of
May 16, 1966 were read and ap-
proved as read.
The Board authorized an amend-
ment to the 1965-66 budget in the
amount of $75,766.41 of Title I
money made available from the
Elementary and Secondary Edu-
. action Act.
The Board authorized an amend-
ment to the Project Priority List
for construction projects utilizing
State Board of Education money.
This amendment' was made to re-
'quest .authorization for the con-
struction of two (2) classrooms at
Port St. Joe High School. Permis-
sion for this amendment must be
secured from the Plant Survey of
the State Department of Education.
A copy of this amendment is on
*file in the Superintendent's office.
SThe Board discussed painting the
outside woodwork of Port St. Joe
'High School, Washington High
School and Wewahitchka High
School. This portion of these build-
ings is in bad need of repair and
painting. The Superintendent was
.authorized to secure bids for labor
and materials to accomplish this
The Board accepted a bid of $1,
THURSDAY, JULY 21, 1966 High SchooL Mrs. Prows.will con-
tinue to work in the lunchroom
as an assistant. The Board appoint-
The ed Mrs. Faye Lewis as lunchroom
manager for the Port St. Joe High
INSTRUCTION School for the school year, 1966-67.
The Board authorized the Boy
Scout Troop No. 47 of Port St. Joe
30 from Custom Floors, Inc. and the 4-H Club of Wewahitchka
anama City, Florida for car- the use of a school bus to go to
ig in the reading clinics at their respective summer camps.
hington High School and We-
tchka High School. This ex- The Board authorized the Super-
tchka High School. This ex
liture will be paid from Title intendent to advertise for bids for
iture will be paid from Title t 2 d
nds of the Elementary and two (2) driver training cars. A
ndary Education Act. minimum bid of $850.00 will be re-
e Board rejected all bids for quired.
air conditioning units in the The Superintendent was author-
ing clinics at Washington ized to secure bids for the account-
School and Wewahitchka ing forms to be used on the new
School. The Superintendent accounting machines in the Coun-
instructed to secure new bids ty office.
allow a deviation of 10% from
30,000 BTU'S specified for the Mr. Harrell Holloway was grant-
ed an extended professional leave
e Board discussed securing of absence for the purpose of at-
le Board discussed securing ,a td so
register for the new Port St_ tending summer school at the
High School Cafeteria and University of Mississippi.
ucted the Superintendent to The Board discussed becoming a
re three bids from companies participating County with the Gulf
sell cash registers. Coast Junior College. If funds are
ie Board appointed Mr. Ken- available, the Gulf County Board
Whitfield to represent it on will become affiliated with Gulf
Advisory Council for Medicare. Coast for the 1966-67 school year.
ae Board approved professional
es of absence for the following The Superintendent reported
hers for the number of days that $60,000.00 of racetrack money
d: Fletcher Patterson, June had been invested in Treasury Cer-
1966; Mary Jo Patterson, June tificates through the Florida Bank
and August 15-19, 1966; Eve- of Port St. Joe. This money was
Cox, August 15-19, 1966; Coach invested to earn interest until the
by Brown, August 15-23, 1966; first payment on bonds that the
a Sue Rushing, June 6-10, 1966. Board hopes to sell for construc-
se leaves are effective during tion projects, comes due.
pre-school and post-school con- The State Supreme Court is ex-
nce periods. They were grant- pected to rule on the racetrack
o allow the teachers to attend suit at an early date. The final
mer sessions in Universities oral arguments were made and
ughout the South. final briefs were submitted on
rs. Angeline Whitfield was June 23, 1966.
ited a personal leave of ab- There being no further business,
.e for the school year 1966-67 the Board adjourned to meet again
the purpose of obtaining a in regular session on July 5, 1966
ter's Degree from the Univer- at 8:00 A. M., C. S. T.
of Alabama. R. Marion Craig,
he Board accepted Mrs. Eliza- Superintendent
SProws resignation as lunch- B. J. Rich, Sr.,
n manager at the Port St. Joe Chairman
Martin Sack, Jr., Candidate for
Office of Court of Appeal Judge
TALLAHASSEE Martin Sack, "The First District, for which I
Sr., Widely endorsed by fellow at- am a candidate, covers 37 counties,
torneys throughout the 37-county from Volusia County north to Nas-
First District after 40 years as an sau County and west to Escamblia
County," he says.
MARTIN SACK, SR.
active member of the Florida Bar,
seeks public approval to fill the
unexpired Court of Appeal term
of the late Judge Wallace Sturgis.
Judge Sack, who was sworn in
for the vacant seat on the appel-
late bench July 15, was admitted
to the Florida Bar in 1966. He has
been admitted to practice in all
Florida courts, Federal courts, in-
cluding the U. S. Supreme courts,
the Treasury Dept., Interstate Com-
merce Commission and Florida Pu-
blic Service Commission.
He is a member of the American
Bar Association as well as the As-
sociation of Interstate Commerce
Commission Practitioners and Mo-
tor Carrier Lawyers' Association.
"The District Courts of Appeal
were created about 10 years ago
and the state is divided into four
districts," Judge Sack recalls.
"It is the second highest Court
in the State, and in over 90% of
the cases it is the Court of last
"Being such an important court
the position of Judge requires wide
experience as a counsellor and as
a trail and appellate lawyer..
"In my 40 years of practice I
have tried many numbers of cases,
and have appeared before the Ap-
pellate Courts of this State on
"I feel that by training, exper-
ience, and knowledge I am fully
qualified to hold the position."
Jan Rawls Makes
LSU Dean's List
BATON ROUGE, LA. Louis-
iana State University has announc-
ed that 553 upperclass students
have been named to the Dean'
List on its main campus here.
Dr. Bernard S. Sliger, Dean of
Academic Affairs, said a total of
129 students on the list earned
perfect grades during the spring
semester. The Dean's List includes
all upperclass students who earn
averages of 2.5 or above (3.0 is per-
fect). The Dean's List for Junior
Division or freshman students was
Jan M. Rawls of Port St. Joe was
named to the list in the College of
SAY YOU SAW iT IN THE STAR
of Religion Througho
MMW4 )f w"J I
ut the Ages
From the beginning of time,
God communicated with
man in a personal way.
During the Exodus from Egypf
we discover the first written,
exchange between God and
man, when Moses received
the ten tablets of,stone
inscribed with the
commandments of the
Gutenburg printed the first
Bible at Mainz, Germany in 1454.
Now the word of God could
be distributed to all, and
during the following centuries
Lthe Bible ceased to be the
property of only the clergy and
a few educated laymen.
In 1949 Religion in American Life
began reaching all Americans
through space and time donated
by producers of such mass media
as car cards, posters,
newspapers, magazines, radio and
The campaign encourages regular attendance at worship and the
application of religious principles to everyday living.
Advertising materials are donated through the support of 33 national
religious groups representing the Protestant, Roman Catholic, Orthodox and
Jewish Faiths, supplemented by the American business community.
Today, thousands of communities take part in Religion in American Life
by conducting local Faith-In-Action Programs. Over 30 national service
Contact: Religion in American Life Faith-in-Action Program, 184 Fifth
Avenue, New York, New York 10011
rr f I .;I
/ WEST FLORIDA GAS
TRD OWFRTDA' OT OEN
CALORIC GAS RANGES HAVE
ALL THESE DELUXE FEATURES:
Tri-Set Simmer Burners
Keep-Warm Oven System
Observador Oven Window
Electric Clock and Timer
Removable Oven Bottom
All Fiber Glass Insulation
Non-Tilt Chrome Oven Racks
Removable Grates, Burners,
Removable Oven and
Porcelain Enamel Oven
Light In Oven
Divided Cook Top
Silicone Oven Door Seal
Can Be Installed Flush To
Wall and Floor
3 years or
and all burners are
guaranteed for life
'NO TRADE-IN NECESSARY
11-PIECE SET TEFLON LINED
With Every New Caloric Gas Range
GAS CLOTHES DRYER
Just Come In and Register during "Old Range
Round-Up" No Purchase Necessary. Need not
be present to win.
GAS cooking makes the BIG difference. .. cosTS LESS TOO!
WEST FLORIDA GAS
and GAS APPLIANCE DEALER
TRADE NOW FOR TODAY'S MOST MODERN,
MOST 'ECONOMICAL WAY TO COOK. ..
418 REID AVENUE
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, JULY 21, 1966
Visitors from Georgia Visitors of W. L. Smiths
Misses Judith and Virginia Grif- Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Smith, Jr.,
fin, Miss Martha Sanders and Mar- and daughter, Laura of Slidell, La
and Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Fairley and
vin Griffin, III, of Perry, Ga., were daughters, Joyce and Teresa from
the week end guests of Mr. and Moss Point, Miss., are visiting with
Mrs. W. R. Ramsey and family. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Smith.
The Wewa Bank entry to the Port St. Joe and Bill Flemming. Not pictured are Freddy Cha-
invitational softball tournament played last Fri- son, Clayton Wooten and Kenneth Whitfield. The
day night and all day Saturday, is pictured above. Bankers defeated Cook Ford' of Panama City Fri-
From left to right, front row are Eric Hammond, day night, 4 to 2 and lost to Kolmetz Construc-
Jimmie Costin, manager, Charles Norton, Bill Bar- tion Co., of Panama City Saturday morning, 17-4
low, Larry Davis and Bill Brown. Second row, *and to Fort Walton Beach Merchants Saturday
left to right, is, Charlie Strange, Ray Stripling, afternoon, 19 to 5.
Benton Hamm, Billy Versiga, Robert Trammell -Star photo
Last Rites Heldor
William T. Watson~
William T. Watson, age 66, of
Wewahitchka, passed away sudden-
ly in the Municipal Hospital Thurs-
day. Watson was born in Holmes
County and had lived in Gulf Coun-
ty since 1955. He was a pulp wood
producer and attended the Protes-
By WAYNE RICHBURG
Sunday, July 17, National Direc-
tor Joe Parrott, President Lou Lit-
tle and Ruel Whitehurst attended
the President's Round Table meet-
ing in Fort Walton Beach.
The President's Round Table is
a meeting of all the District One
Sonme- nf th items rdiscussed
Survivors include six sons, Leroy were chapter membership, leader-
Watson, Alford, Charles Watson, ship training and many other
Mt. Olive, N. C., Hubert Watson, point's of interest.
Port St. Joe, Harvey Watson, We- The main purpose of the Round
wahitchka, Alien Ray Watson, Port Table is that the District and State
St. Joe and Raymond R. Watson, officers get together to exchange
Ft. Jackson, S. C.; three daughters, ideas. This also allows the different
Mrs. Dorothy Jones, Highland clubs of the District to be more
View, Mrs. Allie Mae. Youngh and informed on what is happening
Mrs. Mary Francis Williamson, Pen- throughout the state, which in turn
sacola; one brother, Alto W. Wat- helps the Jaycees with their work
son, White City; two sisters, Mrs. of "building a better community".
Vassie Nunn and Mrs. Alex Mayo, Ruel Whitehurst was elected to
Pensacola and 15 grandchildren. be chairman for Jaycee Week in
Funeral services were held Sun- District One. This special week will
day at 2:00 p.m. at Salem Freewill be observed in January.
Baptist Church with the Rev. Rob- Help Port St. Joe grow by sup-
ert Cary officiating. Burial was in porting the Jaycees.
Active pallbearers were Wayne nie and Charley Gaskin.
White, Ken Murphy, Frank Pierce, Prevatt Funeral Home was in
Sr., Frank Pierce, Jr., George Gain- charge of arrangements.
Florida First National Bank's entry in the The team is pictured above, first row, left to
Port St. Joe invitational softball tournament was right: Daryl Strickland, Waring Murdock, Lou
the defending champion this year, but didn't Little, manager, Pete Peters, Frank Dennis, Wal-
fare so well in deciding the new champion. The ter Dodson, Ellzie Williams. Second row, left
local bankers lost to Kolmetz Construction Fri. to right: Joe Davis, Cecil Todd, Jerry Tuttle,
day night, 20 to 18 and lost their second game Johnny Walker, Gene Raffield, Royce Butts and
for elimination from the tournament Saturday Charles Newport
morning to Cook Ford of Panama City, 9 to 6. -Star photo
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to express our heart-
felt thanks for the many expres-
sions of kindness and concern
shown to us during the recent
illness and death of our loved one.
Your neighborliness was very
much needed and appreciated dur-
ing our time of sorrow.
The family of
W. T. Watson
READ THE CLASSIFIED
~I _-..-OW PRIGrf
Superior viewing pleasure in a
cabinet of Mahogany or Wal-
nut grained finish styled in C:e
slim, modern mode.
ARNOLD'S Furniture & TV
CARD OF THANKS
The family of Mrs. Laura V.
Whitfield extend their heartfelt
thanks for your kind expressions
of sympathy, bountiful food and
lovely floral offerings in the loss
Where we play BINGO Fridays
Call 227-4191 for showtimes
TODAY and FRIDAY
S. ........... ................
+} CENTURY-FOX ..sents,, "
S.... .. . CinemaScope Color by OE LUXE ........... ............ .
AND REMEMBER, TUESDAY IS LADIES NIGHT, Bring a male,
lady, and we'll let you in FREE. Male must pay regular ad-
mission. Lady free for each paying male.
FRIDAY and SATURDAY LATE SHOW
7.'. 1 Bloodlhirsly Vanmpire L[, s Ab j,' u'"i r., I,... I .. ..... ..... ... ... '-
FK11E PZ-O I TE PGUE OF: &E
PRINCE OF DARKNESS .
NO AGE LIMIT ON THIS FILM, BUT WE URGE YOU TO
BRING SOMEONE TO HOLD YOUR HAND
SATURDAY ONLY DOUBLE FEATURE
r IsLDTr'. COUNTRY NOEL
---Q L JUEST STARS
CIINEMASCOPE COLOR y DELUXE THE
col. x 1/z inch MAT-103 UPREME
x z inch11 MAT-103 A PARAI IOiNT PICTURE
SUNDAY, MONDAY and TUESDAY
THE FRANTIC WORLD OF SEXTY-SEX WITH THE JET SET
ANTICS OF JERRY LEWIS AND TONY CURTIS IN
TUESDAY IS FAMILY NIGHT ALL YOUR IMMEDIATE
FAMILY FOR ONLY ONE BUCK
W- Cincc;1i.A 4t .r-
of our loved one. Special thanks % m --1 9 N I I l 'w E b
to the Highland View Baptist
Church, Rev. Harry Powell, Rev.
J. C. Odum, Rev. John T. Dudley
and Jimmie Prevatt. "-
Mr. and Mrs. Ted L. Whitfield
Mr. and Mrs. Roy B. Whitfield
Mrs. Lilla Odom FOR SALE: Established clothing FOR RENT: Two bedroom furnish- FOR SALE: 1961 Valiant, radio,
Mrs. Ola Denton and footwear business in thriv- ed houses at St. Joe Beach. Rea- heater, good tires, good condi-
Mrs. Pearl Whitfield ing city on Gulf coast Miracle sonable monthly rates. Call 227- tion. Call 229-2776 or 227-3161.
__ Strip. Will sell or rent building. 3491 or 227-8496. tfc-4-7
Owner retiring after 25 years. Ad- LOST by St. Joe Hardware. 2 floor
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S dress inqueries to P. O. Box 308, FOR REAL ESTATE SALES and buffing machines and 1 Rid-A-
COURT, GULF COUNTY, Port St. Joe, Florida. RENTALS contact Elizabeth W. Bug pressure sprayer. If you have
OUR G O TThompson, associate. Mexico Beach them, PLEASE call desperate J. C.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house at Branch Office, mgr., Hwy 98, 19th Culpepper at said hardware, Phone
IN RE: Estate of 603 Long Avenue. Call 229. St. Phone 648-4545. E. Tom Prid- 227-8111.
MADALEINE WHITAKER, 3736. tfc-6-16 geon, broker. tfc3-31
Deceased. COLOR TELEVISION
NOTICE TO CREDITORS FOR SALE: Lots in Oak.Grove near FOR RENT: One and two bedroom by RCA or PHILCO
All creditors of the estate of Bay. Call 229-2941. 4t-6-30 attractively furnished apart- 19" 21" 25"
Madaleine Whitaker, deceased, aret-
hereby notified and required to ments. Cool in summer, warm in STvanae for immediate delivery
file any claims ordemands which FOR SALE: Small amount of used wint.r. Gas heat, window fans. o 227E40 A 228 ReidAve
they may have against said estate lumber, add lengths: 1x6, 2x4, They must be seen to be apprec-
in the office of county judge of 2x6 and 2x8.. S. L. Barke, 521 10th iated. Also NICE TRAILER PARK- FOR PIANO REPAIRS and tuning
Gulf County, Florida, in the court- Street. tfc-6-23 ING SPACE. Phone 229-2410, Wimi- work guaranteed. Also rental of
house at Wewahitchka, Florida, co Lodge Apartments and Trailer beach cottages. Call P. E. Forrester
within six calendar months from FOR SALE: 3 bedroom home. Ien, Park, White City. tfc-2-24 at 648-4231. tfc-6-9
the date of the first publication 2 bath3, y ting. At St. Joe
of this notice. Each claim or de- Beach. Phone 648-4342. Furnished FOR SALE: 28 foot cabin boat. SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
mand must be in writing and must or unfurnished tf-3-10 $300.00. Phone 229-3709. 4tp-30 Buford Gffin phone 229-309
state the place of residence and FOR SALE: 2 cottages at St. Joe GUN REPAIRS: Stocks made and
post office address of the claimant Beach. Call 648-4364 after 5:00 FOR SALE: 1961 Rambler Classic. altered. Hot salts deluxe bluing.
and must be sworn to by the clai- p.m. tfc-3-3 9 passenger station wagon. $250. Nickel plating. Guns for sale or
mant, his agent, or his attorney, or Phone 648-4825 after 5:30 p.m. tc trade. Ammo. Phone 648-4045 or
it will become void according to FOR SALE: 3 bedroom masonry see Red Carter, St. Joe Beach
law. house at 1709 Garrison. See Ci- FOR SALE: 1963 Fairlane 4-door
July 18, 1966. tizens' Federal Savings and Loan 27,000 actual miles. Priced to CARPET CLEANING on location
/s/ABBIE LOUISE DAUGHTRY Association. Phone 227-4646. tfc sell. See or call Don Levens, Har- or free pick-up and delivery.
Administratrix of the Estate of R S : 3 b h man Motor Co., Panama City. Ph. Guaranteed service. J. Gavin, 909
Madaleine Whitaker, deceased FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. 1/2 785-0402. Many more to choose Kraft Ave., Panama City or call
/s/CECIL G. COSTIN, Jr. baths, paneled walls, large screen from tf-7-14 PO 3-7824. tfc-4-2
Attorney for Administratrix front and back porches, blinds on 3-
First publication on July 21, all windows. Located on large lot FOR SALE: Used electric and gas JACK'S GUN SHOP-Guns repair,
1966. 4t in nce neighborhood. Chain link ranges, freezer. Gay's Goodyear ed, blued and cleaned, stocks
fence in back. 125 Hunter Circle. and Appliances. made and refinished. Rifles sportiz-
SPhone 227-5571. 4tp-7-14 Fed. Reasonable rates. Work guar-
FOR SALE: 5 ton GE commercial anteed. Jack Myers, Ward Ridge,
FOR SALE: Furnished 2 bedroom air conditioner. For information Phone 229-2272. tfc
house. 528 7th St. Call 648-4255 call 229-3611. tfc-4-28tfe
after 4:00 p.m. tfc-7-14
S* t FOR SALE: 1961 Ford Falcon Eco- MOVING? Your MAYFLOWER
FOR SALE: Nice 3 bedroom home noline. New paint. Good condi- man is as near as your telephone.
on corner lot in nice neighbor- tion. 900.00. Call 229-3611. tfc-5-26 Call 227-2011, ADDISON INSUR-
hood, wall to wall carpet in living ANCE AGENCY, across from the
room, den and hall. Two carports FOR SALE: 21" table TV. Looks Post Office. Local and Long Dis-
and utility rooms. Pay part of good, plays fair. $20.00. Dixie tance Moving. Free Estimates.
S equity and take up existing loan. Belle Motel. Phone 227-3972. tfc WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
71 Phone 227-8021, 301 15th Street,TEAMR AN, OS 16
after 5:00 p.m. FOR SALE: 1964 T-bird Landeau, THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
after 5:00 FOR SALE: 1964 T-bird Landeau, ing second and fourth Tuesday
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom concrete 1206 Palm Blvd. after 6:00 p.m. nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
\RID block home on Westcott Circle. SPARE TIME INCOME: Refilling Home.
%\ \ I S .ID Reasonable. Call 227-7481. and collecting money from New R.A..--Rnelar onivnralinn n.C
10 i NwRAM.Rglr au convocation on St.
We always think big here.
That's why we have road ser-
vice for your convenience.
Highland View Gulf
Hwy. 98 W Phone 229-2987
701 Monument Avenue
FOR SALE: Wimico Lodge and Type high quality coin operated Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.
Trailer Park. Six nice furnished dispensers in this area. No selling. 1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
apartments, 9 trailer spaces. In To qualify you must have car, ref- companions welcome.
White City. Will take house in on erences, $600 to $1900 cash. Seven THOMAS J. ADKINS, High Priest
trade. Contact B. C. Prince, Wimico to twelve hours weekly can net ex- EDGAR L. SMITH, Secretary
Lodge, White City, phone St. Joe cellent monthly income. More full
229-2410 or Wewahitchka, Fla., Rt. time. For personal interview write THERE WILL BE a regular comp
1. tfc-4-28 P. O. Box 10573, Dallas, Texas munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
75207. Include phone number. It No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
FOR RENT: Air conditioned 1 bed- and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
room apt., couple only. No pets. ANNOUNCING the opening of a
Call 227-4261 days or 648-4600 eve- 24 hour nursery. Will keep chil- /,A
nings. tfc-7-21 dren any age, while you work or
Sgo on vacation. Good references.
FOR RENT: Small 2 bedroom un- Contact Mrs. Jim Godwin, Rt. 1,
furnished house. 8th St. Phone Box 6H, Blountstown, Fla., Phone H. L. BURGE, Secretary
227-8536 after 5 p.m. 674-8434. 3tp-7-21 RALPH SWATTS, SR., W.M.
I II I'II I i _,a~ I
* Big 23" square screen, "'- L-.: L:;" picture *
- Full power transformer, Auo'mci'ic gain control
0 Large front-mounted speEaer
* Cabinet with Mahogany--msind k'rsh cn-